Elephant Dung Coffee Produces The World's Most Expensive Cup : Nieuwsfoto's

Elephant Dung Coffee Produces The World's Most Expensive Cup

Credits: 
Paula Bronstein / Staf
GOLDEN TRIANGLE, THAILAND - DECEMBER 10: Thai elephants during an early morning graze at an elephant camp at the Anantara Golden Triangle resort December 10, 2012 in Golden Triangle, northern Thailand.Black Ivory Coffee, started by Canadian coffee expert Blake Dinkin, is made from Thai arabica hand picked beans. The coffee is created from a process whereby coffee beans are naturally refined by a Thai elephant. It takes about 15-30 hours for the elephant to digest the beans, and later they are plucked from their dung and washed and roasted. Approximately 10,000 beans are picked to produce 1kg of roasted coffee. At USD 1,100 per kilogram or USD 500 per pound, the cost per serving of the elephant coffee equals USD 50, making the exotic new brew the world's priciest. It takes 33 kilograms of raw coffee cherries to produce 1 kilo of Black Ivory Coffee. (Photo by Paula Bronstein/Getty Images)
Bijschrift:
GOLDEN TRIANGLE, THAILAND - DECEMBER 10: Thai elephants during an early morning graze at an elephant camp at the Anantara Golden Triangle resort December 10, 2012 in Golden Triangle, northern Thailand.Black Ivory Coffee, started by Canadian coffee expert Blake Dinkin, is made from Thai arabica hand picked beans. The coffee is created from a process whereby coffee beans are naturally refined by a Thai elephant. It takes about 15-30 hours for the elephant to digest the beans, and later they are plucked from their dung and washed and roasted. Approximately 10,000 beans are picked to produce 1kg of roasted coffee. At USD 1,100 per kilogram or USD 500 per pound, the cost per serving of the elephant coffee equals USD 50, making the exotic new brew the world's priciest. It takes 33 kilograms of raw coffee cherries to produce 1 kilo of Black Ivory Coffee. (Photo by Paula Bronstein/Getty Images)
Prijs berekenenWagentje bekijken
Gemaakt op:
10 december 2012
Redactioneel nr.:
158087646
Beperkingen:
Neem voor gebruik voor alle commerciële of promotiedoeleinden contact op met uw lokale kantoor.
Soort licentie:
Rights managedRights managed-producten worden gelicentieerd met beperkingen op het gebruik, zoals beperkingen op grootte, plaatsing, gebruiksduur en geografische distributie. Er wordt u gevraagd informatie te verstrekken met betrekking tot het beoogde gebruik van het product om het bestek van de te verlenen gebruiksrechten te bepalen.
Collectie:
Getty Images News
Max. bestandsgrootte:
3.900 x 2.600 px (33,02 x 22,01 cm) - 300 dpi - 2,06 MB
Release-informatie:
Geen release.Meer informatie
Bron:
Getty Images AsiaPac
Naam materiaal:
72592674

Trefwoorden

Op dit beeld rust copyright. Getty Images behoudt zich het recht voor om personen die dit beeld of deze clip zonder toestemming gebruiken gerechtelijk te vervolgen en schadevergoeding te eisen bij copyrightschendingen. De beschikbaarheid van dit beeld kan pas worden gegarandeerd op het moment van aankoop.
Thai elephants during an early morning graze at an elephant camp at... Nieuwsfoto's 158087646Boon,Deskundigheid,Financiën,Hand,Horizontaal,Human interest,Keus,Koffie,Landbouw,Mensen,Milieukwesties,Natuur,Noord,Ochtend,Olifant,Thailand,VerblijfsoordPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2012 Getty ImagesGOLDEN TRIANGLE, THAILAND - DECEMBER 10: Thai elephants during an early morning graze at an elephant camp at the Anantara Golden Triangle resort December 10, 2012 in Golden Triangle, northern Thailand.Black Ivory Coffee, started by Canadian coffee expert Blake Dinkin, is made from Thai arabica hand picked beans. The coffee is created from a process whereby coffee beans are naturally refined by a Thai elephant. It takes about 15-30 hours for the elephant to digest the beans, and later they are plucked from their dung and washed and roasted. Approximately 10,000 beans are picked to produce 1kg of roasted coffee. At USD 1,100 per kilogram or USD 500 per pound, the cost per serving of the elephant coffee equals USD 50, making the exotic new brew the world's priciest. It takes 33 kilograms of raw coffee cherries to produce 1 kilo of Black Ivory Coffee. (Photo by Paula Bronstein/Getty Images)