Go Realla Grind has a coffee in the works called the Colombian Exchange Gourmet Coffee. You probably knew that since they’ve been talking about it for a while now.
The delay was due to a few specific customs restrictions. The U.S. coffee market has a large infusion of imported blends grown worldwide. A mix of documentation is required before coffee beans clear customs. As a consumer food product, coffee falls under FDA regulations. As an agricultural product, it’s regulated by the USDA. Depending on what type of coffee product you are looking to import. The Go Realla Grind Colombian Exchange Gourmet Coffee appears to be a cup coffee worth waiting for. “After we abruptly postponed the launch of our coffee, we’re now back on track & aiming to launch this summer.” A representative told Game Report. U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) has issued a final determination that the country of origin of coffee beans is the country in which the coffee beans are roasted. CBP ruled that “roasting green coffee beans substantially transforms the beans into a new and different article of commerce.” The agency issues country-of-origin rulings “for the purpose of granting waivers of certain ‘Buy American’ restrictions in United States law or practice” for government procurement.