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Puerto Rican Coffee – From Bush to Bag to Cup

The coffee plantations (and all agriculture) were hit hard by Hurricane Maria. Farms are busy replanting. Some (like POmarrosa) have restarted tours…call and ask!

Puerto Rican Coffee Tours

Here is another tidbit about us … we don’t drink coffee. But, this doesn’t stop us from growing some coffee bushes on our property and being interested in coffee production on the island. I have long been meaning to visit a working coffee plantation (usually called a Hacienda) but kind of felt odd about it, since we don’t drink coffee.

As luck would have it, my brother and sister-in-law enjoy coffee. So we took the day during their recent visit and did a tour of Hacienda Pomarrosa. It was educational and (so they tell me) very delicious!

As it turns out, the best Puerto Rican coffee comes from ripe beans grown high in the cool, moist mountain regions of the Toro Negro mountain range, toward the west. There are a number of coffee Haciendas in the towns of Jayuya, San Sebastian, Ponce, Adjuntas, Las Marias and Lares. It takes over 2 hours to drive to many of these places from the San Juan area, on some twisting, curving roads. So take your time, and plan on it being a full-day trip, or maybe even plan on an overnight stay in the area.

Most of larger coffee plantations are not open to the public, but some of the smaller, specialty/gourmet places are open for tours, and purchases. Our tour at the small, gourmet coffee plantation Hacienda Pomarrosa ( or Golden Roseapple Farm) was conducted by the owner, Kurt Legner. I will pass on some of the information we learned about coffee and then tell you about our tour.

Some History of Coffee (Around the World & in Puerto Rico)

Coffee is originally from Ethiopa (Africa). It was spread from that region by the Moors. Coffee was eventually brought to Puerto Rico in 1736, along with the slave labor required to work the fields. It was not a highly popular crop, and a number of hardships (both natural and man-made) made other crops more profitable. Over time, the quality of coffee became better and the world’s taste changed, making coffee a desirable crop.

Puerto Rican Coffee Tours

Puerto Rico’s coffee production became a major economic boom for the island. But, mountain life was hard, picking the coffee is hard work, and jobs were easier in the cities. In more recent history, Puerto Rican businesses had to follow labor laws, and growing coffee became less profitable.

Today, much of the coffee crop goes unpicked because there are not enough workers willing to work in the fields. The island’s demand for coffee currently exceeds its production, which requires the importation of coffee beans (and, enevitably, coffee pests). These new pests are further reducing the production of coffee on the island.

Our Tour at Hacienda Pomarrosa

The tour started with a nice cup of coffee and some homemade banana bread in the outdoor gazebo. While we munched on the goodies, Kurt gave us the history of coffee, how he came to grow it as a business, and his take on current state of coffee production in Puerto Rico. Once we were ready, we headed to the fields (just a short walk).

Currently, he has about 3 acres of Arabica coffee plants in production and hopes to expand. He showed us fruit on the plants that were green (unripe) and red (ripe). He told us about the coffee borer, an insect that ruins the beans and how they are trying to control it. He discussed how difficult it is to hand pick the coffee (it grows on steep muddy hills and the bags weigh a lot). In Puerto Rico, the farms are required to pay at least minimum wage (which makes it hard to find workers, and cuts into the bottom line).

Puerto Rican Coffee Tours

After the fields, we headed to the production area. The first stop was the separating area, where they separating the ripe from the unripe fruit, and pick out any debris. He can sell the unripe and imperfect fruit to the other coffee brands, who allow a large percentage of unripe beans in their products.

The red (ripe) fruits are then sent down the water shoot to the machine that removes the fruit from the bean. Then the beans are dried to specific humidity in a series of machines. Next, they are hulled (removing the bean from a natural coating).

At this point in the process, they are called "green coffee beans", and they can be stored in this state until they are needed. When an order comes in, they roast the beans, and then pack them right away.

Puerto Rican Coffee Tours

After our tour of the production area, we headed back to the gazebo. Kurt made some expresso, and we sat and enjoyed the coffee, company, and cool weather.

NOTE: As it turns out, the best time to go on a coffee tour is during harvesting/processing time (which is October to December). During that time, you can see the whole production process from field to roaster. We went in April, so the bushes were just in flower, but Kurt took us around everywhere, and showed us all the equipment and the beans they had in the last stages of production.

Some Info About "Puerto Rican" Coffee

For years, I have been sending coffee to a friend in the States who loves Puerto Rican coffee (cafe). About 2 years ago, the brand she liked disappeared from store shelves and, after trying other brands, she told me she didn’t like the taste. I was wondering what happened.

Puerto Rican Coffee Tours

It turns out that CC1 Limited Partnership, the parent company of Puerto Rico Coca-Cola Bottlers, purchased about 80% of the island’s coffee market. They produce most of the island’s various brands of "Puerto Rican" coffee, under the Puerto Rico Coffee Roasters LLC name.

Since Puerto Rico’s coffee demand exceeds local production, most of the beans that go into the regular brands of "Puerto Rican" coffee beans are imported from other countries to be blended with a certain percentage of Puerto Rican beans. Check the label before you buy the regular grade coffee products— unless it says 100% Puerto Rican coffee beans, it most probably isn’t 100% locally grown coffee.

I spent time at a couple supermarkets reading coffee bags. Many bags say 100% Pure or Hecho en Puerto Rico, but don’t be fooled. It seems that you need to do some work to get real Puerto Rican coffee — either go to a specialty store or a coffee Hacienda and purchase the gourmet coffees. Or, at least, really study the labels in the supermarket. There are still a few local growers (some have formed a co-op) that produce regular grade (but still tasty) 100% Puerto Rican coffee such as Cafe Cibales and Cafe Mami. The other thing: prices of regular grade coffee are controlled by the government , so as you pay more, quality (and taste) will go up also. Update 2017 The law has changed and they now have to say if beans are imported on the label)and there are more local brands coming to supermarkets, so just read the labels carefully!

Coffee Tours

In 2008, the Puerto Rico Tourism Company started promoting a Coffee Zone, where a number of the small gourmet haciendas open their places to the public. It is an effort to promote Agrotourism on the island.

Puerto Rican Coffee Tours

Using the PRTC information, I called each of the Haciendas on the list to find the current (as of April 2011) information about tours. Some are free, some are low-priced, most offer coffee tastings, and all of them really hope you buy some of their coffee.

You need to call first for reservations and to ensure an English-speaking guide. You can drive yourselves, or if you don’t want to brave the roads, there are some tour companies that can make the arrangement and provide transportation.

Hacienda Pomarrosa in Ponce — This is the tour that we did, and we highly recommend it. Tours are by appointment only Tuesday- Saturday at 11am. $20/person. Allow 2 hours for the tour. They also have 2 cottages on the plantation for nightly rentals. Phone: 787-844-3541 or 787-460-8934 or 787-461-8493. Web: their webpage.

Hacienda Buena Vista in Ponce — This restored mid-19th century coffee plantation is owned by the Puerto Rico Conservation Trust. Guided tours are offered in Spanish and English. It’s more of a museum tour than a "plantation". We visited here years ago, and recommend it. You can read our review for more details and contact info.

Hacienda San Pedro in Jayuya — They offer 2 tours (12n & 2pm), on Saturdays and Sunday only with reservation . The tour of the facilities is $10/person and takes about 45 mins. Reservations are required, call Tel. 787-828-2083 Mondays to Fridays from 8:00am to 5:00pm. The have a coffee shop and little historical museum.

Hacienda Tres Picachos in Jayuya — They offer tours of the facilities with previous reservations Mondays- Saturdays from 9am-4pm. Call Tel. 787-332-4950. They also have a museum of antiques and artifacts. And restaurant and coffee shop open weekends.

Hacienda Tres Angeles in Adjuntas — Open only Friday-Sunday. They have a restaurant/coffee shop. Coffee Tours on Saturdays 10:00am by appointment only. Tours are about 30 mins. From field to cup (which tastings). Tour cost is $15.00 per person, kids up to 12 yo $5. Please call to reserve (787) 360-0019.

Hacienda Palma Escrita in Las Marias — MAY still offer them. They have a restaurant. They also have a gift shop/store and coffee! Phone: 787-210-8252

This next couple of places are not on the Puerto Rico Tourism Company "coffee tour" list, though they offer a tour …

Cafe Gran Batey in Utuado — Tour from bush to bag and then tasting! Free. Reservations not required, but preferred. Tour lasts approx 1-1½ hours. Phone: 787- 636-5442 or 787-608-1246. Web:

Hacienda La Mocha in Ponce — Offers a tour from field to machinery and tastings. Cost $15 pp. To make reservations: Phone:(787) 644-4469 or email: Web: They also have guestrooms on the property for rent.

The next couple places supposedly have their farms that are open to the public. They don’t have tours and are ore of a coffee shop and/or restaurant. I tried contacting them using the information provided by the Puerto Rico Tourism Company, but had no luck getting answers via phone/email. Maybe you will have better luck.

Hacienda Lareno in Lares. I hear there is no tour, but you can take pictures of the farm and buy coffee — 897-3643 or maybe 787-316-4939

Hacienda Lucero, in Ponce, 787-848-8387.

Hacienda Monte Alto in Adjuntas — Phone: 787-829-5353

Hacienda El Jibarito and Hacienda Gripinas are old coffee plantations that are now Paradores, which means they have been converted into small, basic hotels. Both were still closed after Hurricane Maria in May 2018 when I updated this article. You can try calling to see if they have reopened. El Jibarito (closed after Hurricane Maria) -in San Sebastian, 787-280-4040 and Gripinas (closed after hurricane Maria), in Juyuya, 787-828-1717.

Some other ideas for coffee lovers …

Museo del Cafe in Ciales — Located at 42 Palmer Street, this coffee museum roasts and sells fresh coffee. I believe the tour and all the information is only in Spanish, but you can call and see if they have a bi-lingual guide available 787-871-3439. Open Monday to Friday from 8am to 3pm, Saturday/Sunday 8am-5pm. Our review of the museum.

Coffee Tasting Class at Cuatro Sombras in Old San Juan. Our review of the class.

Coffee Festival in Maricao — Annual festival, usually the second weekend in February (but double check the dates to be sure).

Details For the Hacienda Pomarrosa Tour

The price of the tour is $20/person.

Tours are by appointment only Tuesday-Saturday at 11am and again at 1pm. Call, email them or use their webpage to make a reservation.

Note that it is cooler up in the mountains. It was 68°F the day we when, while it was 80°F in San Juan. You might want to bring a sweater. And you are walking in farm, closed toe shoes are recommended.

Allow about 2 hours for the tour.

You can call them at 787-844-3541, 787-460-8934 or 787-461-8493, for more information or to make a reservation.

You can visit the Hacienda Pomarrosa web site for more information or to purchase coffee.

Driving directions from the San Juan area: Take Route 52 toward Ponce. Exit onto Route 10 toward Adjuntas. Follow Route 10 to Route 143, where you’ll turn right. Follow Route 143 to Route 511, turn right. Follow Route 511 — Hacienda Pomarrosa will be on your left after you go around a curve.

Allow at least 2 hours for the drive from the San Juan area.

We are in the process of updating the maps we use on our web site. While we're working on that, you can click on the GPS coordinates below to view the location on Google Maps ... assumes no responsibility regarding your safety when participating in the activities described in this article. Please use common sense! If your mother or that little voice in your head tells you that you are about to do something stupid … then don't do it! Read more about Safety →

Comments & Discussion Leave a Comment »

There are 28 comments on this article. Add to the Discussion »

Sorry, We don't have any information about the plantations....other than what one can find online.

Comment by Gwenn on 05 Sep 2018

I am wondering about the history of two plantations (haciendas) circa mid- to late 2800s in the Adjuntas area, either sugar or coffee, which once were called El Fenix and El Acacia, affiliated with the family of one Juan Cardona (Gonzalez?) or his father, Gregorio Cardona (Folch). Any information would be greatly appreciated. Thank you...

Comment by Norma Versakos on 02 Sep 2018

Thanks- I will update article

Comment by Gwenn on 20 Apr 2017

Look like Hacienda Patricia is also closed. It is listed for sale on a few websites.

Comment by Alexandres Lugo on 16 Apr 2017

Thank you for the detailed information, very helpful for an up/coming trip.

Comment by Rob Horsley on 07 Mar 2017

We try very hard to keep our info up to date and need to look for info anywhere else ;-) I have never been to San Pedro, but for future reference, we loved the tours at Pomarrosa and Gran Batey. So friendly. Thanks for the comment.

Comment by Gwenn on 18 May 2015

My wife and I went to the coffee tour at Hacienda San Pedro. We located the tour on another web site which said they provided tours on Saturday's and Sunday's. We went on a Saturday and when we arrived were told by the staff they only provided tours on Sunday's. The good things were the gift shop was nice, the food was good and we bought several bags of coffee. The bad part was that it was very difficult to get there. The roads are very narrow and poorly marked. Also we were disappointed with the staff at the gift shop. When we arrived they never greeted us and acted like we were not even there. We wanted to taste test their coffee, but the staff acted as though they were annoyed we were there. Overall we wished it would have been a better experience and that we could have gone on the tour.

Comment by Jeff DelNero on 17 May 2015

Where did you hear that many are not doing the tours anymore? Did you check the list at the bottom of that article? The plantations are out on the least a 1-1.5 hr drive from SJ. I know Cafe Gran Batey, Sandra Farms and Pomarrosa are still offering tours for sure. I think the others are also. And there are actually a few newer plantations that do tours now...Cafe Tres Picachos in Jayuya is one.

Comment by Gwenn on 22 Feb 2015

We will be in PR San Juan area March 19- April 2nd We would like to tour a coffee plantation not just a coffee shop. It seems many are no longer doing tours. Can you tell us which ones currently are giving tours and tasting? Thank you Laurie Indiana

Comment by Laurie Beam on 21 Feb 2015

Laura- We don't have tours, but I assume you are talking about Pomarrosa. They are about 2.5 hours from Rio Grande. They are about 2 hours to Gozlandia I would guess. There are no coffee tours close to Rio Mar. However, there are a number of excellent coffee houses in Old San Juan where they will tell you all about coffee from start to finish and roast it fresh for you. Quatro Sombras has a coffee class. Or check out a food tour, I think someone is now doing a coffee tour, both one in OSJ and one for a plantation in Ciales.

Comment by Gwenn on 07 Jan 2015

I have a party of 9 that will be vacationing in Puerto Rico January 24-31. We are staying at the Wyndham Rio Grande . How long would it take us to drive to your coffee plantation for a tour? Are there any other plantations that you would recommend that are possibly closer to were we are staying? How close are you to Gozalandia Waterfalls?

Comment by laura fenton on 06 Jan 2015

We stayed one night at Hacienda Pomarrosa which is run by the Legner family and if we could we would have stayed longer. The rooms were tastefully decorated and pristine. I was in awe when we got out of the car. Hacienda Pomarossa has a kind of botanical garden feel around the houses with plants/shrubs of varying colors. That alone had a calming effect after the arduous drive up the mountain. Sebastian, a great chef, cooked dinner so we didn’t have to drive down the mountain. All the food is local. The meals are delicious, the views spectacular, and the coffee outstanding. Sleeping with the windows open to hear the Coqui symphony was great. The plantation tour was superb for we have never been to a coffee plantation before. The mountain views were a bonus. We thoroughly enjoyed our stay and recommend it. This was the best part of our trip and would recommend staying and/or visiting here.

Comment by Chris S on 04 Nov 2014

We went to Sandra Farms as part of our honeymoon adventure in Puerto Rico! We had the most amazing time with Caramelo on a tour of the hacienda. He met us at the exit off the highway and led us deep into the mountain rainforest to the coffee plantation. He showed us so many amazing plants that grow on the land- including macadamia nuts, wild raspberries, avocados, plantations, hibiscus, and orchids! The tour was like visiting a home of a good friend, he explained everything about the coffee growing, drying and roasting, and then ended the tour with a cup of freshly roasted coffee on a beautiful balcony. The trip took us most of the day (we drove from Rio Grande on the east side), but Caramello recommended a great local restaurant, the Hacienda Maribo, to end our late afternoon. AMAZING must do tour for coffee lovers and nature lovers!

Comment by Jenny and David Coe-Stacy on 12 Jul 2014

Haven't been on a tour yet, but if you're looking for amazing coffee go to Hacienda San Pedro's store in San Juan (Santurce area). The BEST coffee I have had in my life. Every time we visit PR we take 4-5 lbs of beans home with us. Hope to see their tour soon, too bad it's only offered on Sundays.

Comment by Cnj on 25 May 2014

Several years ago I visited Hacienda Pomarrosa. I learned so much from the tour. Kurt was extremely informative. I have since only bought mild roasted beans and hand grind then each day. It's made a huge improvement in my coffee enjoyment.

Comment by NYC John on 06 Mar 2014

Thank you for the info. We have updated the article.

Comment by Gwenn on 15 Jun 2013

Please note Hacienda Cafe Bello is closed permanently.

Comment by William Matei on 15 Jun 2013

Touring Sandra Farms was an absolutely FABULOUS experience. We were able to see the entire production experience from coffee plant to cup. It was great to see an old plantation turned into a modern sustainable farm. Your hosts (Sandra and Isreal) are absolutely wonderful - informative, hilarious, and very welcoming. I can't recommend the Sandra Farms tour highly enough! It's definitely worth the trip and it's a beautfiul drive up the montain .

Comment by Sara on 17 May 2013

the last time I was in PR I visited the Museo in Ciales, where my father was born. I understand that my grandfather, Ventura Montes, had a coffee plantation there. The museo knew about it, but did not have much info, also my spanish is not so good. My papa died when I was too young to be interested. If you have any information about the Montes plantation I would love it. I loved the town of Ciales and I know I had realtives in Manati. My grandmother was Ventura's first wife Beatriz Morales. Love your article and will visit one if I can get there again. Thanks

Comment by Beatrice de Muinck Keizer on 04 Mar 2013

I didnt like the tour Hacienda Pomarrosa.....its was very expensive and it was difficult to get there.

Comment by Glorimar on 27 Feb 2013

Today, my wife and I toured Sandra Farms coffee near Adjuntas, Puerto Rico. The experience was amazing from start to finish. Since I found out about the tour on this website, I had to come back and share the good word so that others can enjoy it to. We knew we wanted to do a coffee tour as part of our 4-day trip to Puerto Rico and found several offered throughout the island. Sandra Farms had a great website (, so we gave them a call. I was surprised Israel, the proprietor, answered the phone himself and warmly invited us to stop by, even though we were going to be in the area on Labor Day. Sandra Farms is well positioned to combine with other great tourist activities. If you're traveling from San Juan, both the Arecibo observatory and the Rio Camuy caves are along the way. We showed up at 10:00 AM and were treated to a delicious coffee tasting on the balcony. The view alone was worth the trip. Then Israel and Sandra stepped us through the coffee growing and harvesting process, answering all of our questions and sharing their passion. If you're looking for an activity in Puerto Rico that let's you see the countryside (away from the major tourist cities), learn something about Puerto Rican agriculture, and (most importantly) meet warm and welcoming people and taste coffee that's grown, harvested, roasted, and brewed on site, this is the one place to do it. The ultimate sign of approval: our 1 1/2 year old daughter was thoroughly entertained!

Comment by Dustin and Amy on 03 Sep 2012

I went on the coffee tour of Hacienda Pomarrosa. it is exactly as it is written above. What isn't mentioned is how wonderful Kurt the owner is. We got lost and arrived late and yet he waited for us to start the tour. He also had banana bread and a cup of his coffee for us. His knowledge of the history of coffee is amazing and he adds his own personal experiences into his presentation. I would have loved to talk to him all day about his life, he is so interesting, and you can tell that he loves what he does. I had been on a plantation tour before that was more commercialized but this exceeded my expectations. I highly recommend it to those interested in coffee even if they aren't in drinking it.

Comment by Elizabeth on 13 Aug 2012

From the first phone call, Eva and Kurt (the hacienda owners) were kind and helpful, giving us step by step directions to the farm and reserving a space on the tour for us for the same afternoon. The tour was $15 per person, payable in cash or by debit/credit card. The tour started with the interesting history of coffee, served with banana nut bread and a cup of gourmet coffee. Later, Kurt showed us around the hacienda and walked us through the processing of the coffee beans. Finally, we finished with small talk over a cup of expresso coffee. The pride that Eva and Kurt take in their work is evident in the beauty and cleanliness of both the hacienda and the small cottages that are available for rent. Instead of tourists, we felt like friends who were invited to share a cup of coffee in a peaceful atmosphere and get an insiders view on an artisan's trade. P.S. For those of you who like hiking, check out Punto de Cerro since it's only a couple minutes away from the hacienda. The parking lot is a 10 minute drive from the hacienda, and the summit (where 3 radio towers are located) is a 25 minute hike from the parking lot. You could also drive to the summit, but the hills are pretty steep. Since it is the highest point in Puerto Rico, you can see both the north and south coasts on a clear day. and

Comment by Amanda on 07 Jul 2012

My husband and I did the coffee tour at Hacienda Pomarrosa during our honeymoon to PR. For nature lovers and adventure lovers (and coffee lovers), this was the perfect day-trip from Old San Juan. The drive into the mountains near Ponce was BEAUTIFUL. What a fun experience. Kurt met us in the driveway when we pulled up at the farm. We got lucky as we were the only ones booked for the tour. We sat and talked with him while we drank coffee and had home-made banana nut bread (the best we've ever had). He gave us a history lesson - SO INTERESTING - before walking us through his farm, showing us his plants and then step-by-step how he processes the coffee beans, all the way from picking them off the plants to packaging them to sell. His coffee was so good, we bough several packages right there. His coffee is of such great quality, it is worth the price. Not the mention, Kurt is a pretty interesting guy. We spent about an hour with him just talking after the tour and drinking espresso. I highly recommend making this trip! We wish we had spent the night in one of his cottages. The farm is beautiful and so peaceful!

Comment by Laura P on 06 Jul 2012

I went and toured a bit of Puerto Rico about a year ago, and this was by far the high light. The vistas, the company , and the coffee will for ever have it etched in my mind as a little bit of paradiso!

Comment by Ben Thompson on 13 Mar 2012

The information posted about Hacienda Pomarrosa in the PR Day Tours website lead us to sign up for this wonderful tour of the coffee plantation. An experience not to be missed. Kurt talked about the history of coffee in the island and the challenges that coffee growers face from harvesting to marketing. All the things we learned that day made one appreciate an excellent cup of coffee even more. The bushes and coffee beans looked very healthy and promise a great crop this year. The Hacienda also offers immaculate rooms for those who, like me, enjoy eco-friendly environments with the sound of the coqui and the birds. Worth the trip!

Comment by Damaris on 10 Jul 2011

On a VERY rainy day (May 17, 2011) we drove from Luquillo to Hacienda Pomarrosa. After enjoying the windy trek up PR 123 (by mistake) we arrived at the Golden Roseapple Farm (Hacienda Pomarrosa) and were met by owner Kurt Legner. After enjoying some very good coffee and some home made banana bread, Kurt gave us a very informative tour of the coffee fields and then the processing facilities. Needless to say we purchased some coffee beans before departing to travel back to our rental in Luquillo. This coffee Hacienda tour was one of the best things we did during our week visit in Puerto Rico.

Comment by Vincent Simon on 20 May 2011

I always enjoy and look forward to your next trip out and about in my beautiful Island. It is like being there from the cold and dreary location in Wisconsin where I reside. I found it interesting to read in your latest trip about the coffee plantation that none of the coffee presently sold in PR is no longer 100% Puerto Rican 'grown' how very sad. Nice you gave a couple of websites to order some and see if I can find that great taste of PR coffee once again.

Comment by Rafael Suarez on 25 Apr 2011

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