These pictures are the property of Tom Neuhaus. You may use each as displayed on this site for free; please attribute the source (Tom Neuhaus, Project Hope and Fairness). For higher resolution, you can purchase the original for $5. To do this, visit www.projecthopeandfairness.org and click the Donate button. Donate $5 per picture and then email me (firstname.lastname@example.org) what pictures you want and I will send them back to you. Thank you in advance for donating cocoa farming tools to West African cocoa farmers by purchasing a picture.
Or, a yummy way to help the West African cocoa farmer is to purchase chocolate from my company, Sweet Earth Organic Chocolates. Or, visit Splash Cafe, my sister's restaurant. Splash Cafe and its sister business, Splash Cafe Artisan Bakery donate at least $2500 every summer to Project Hope and Fairness and makes my trips possible.
Coffee grown in Cote d'Ivoire is one of their four most important exports. Like cocoa, it tends to be grown helter-skelter, a few trees here and there. The variety grown is Robusta. Much of it ends up in Nescafe, which makes a convenient breakfast beverage all over the tropical world.
Robusta beans picked near the village of Broguhe, Cote d'Ivoire, 2005.
Coffee tree near Broguhe, Cote d'Ivoire, 2005.
Drying coffee beans. Broguhe, Cote d'Ivoire, 2006
Grinding coffee. Broguhe, Cote d'Ivoire, 2006.
Freshly roasted ground Robusta coffee ready for brewing. Delicious! Broguhe, Cote d'Ivoire, 2006.