The third generation started going into fast food in a small way 15 years ago. Remembering how Jonathan Clark from Clark’s Bakery used to do hot filled rolls and so the journey began to create a fast food business that is talked about on the media, national radio and national newspapers. Now in 2017 they have 9 shops and employing over 100 staff and have just recently opened their own The Butchers the Baker.
Creating a great coffee for such a great and traditional brand was handed down to Blendly. Blendly is a commercial coffee roaster that specialises in developing unique coffee blends for its customers to complement the service, the food and the customer’s pallets.
Blendly offers a superb range of services that allows, coffee drinkers to create flavours and tastes unique to them self-creating a mission-critical service for the most demanding of environments.
The Butcher The Baker is a business that accepts no compromise with any component of their operation. From the team that was chosen to lead, and to the suppliers and product range, it reflects the level of investment and commitment that designed and built this new, innovative and exciting retailing concept.
Blendly created a coffee blend that allows The Butcher the Baker customers to access the product not only in the local shops but also over the counter. Coffee is freshly roasted ready for serving.
The Coffee Corner and the team have enlisted Blendly, the commercial coffee roaster to develop a superb speciality coffee blend for its customers in Aviemore. As in most towns and cities, the landscape of coffee is changing. Coffee shop owners are spending more time developing coffee blends for their customers. To better engage customers in the new flavours and tastes that are available from some of the speciality coffee beans that can be used to develop your brand.
The Coffee Corner In Aviemore is also the heart of adventure and is a great place to meet at the start or indeed relax at the end of a great adventure The Coffee Corner – Understands coffee is about connecting people and is a perfect place to start such as adventure like flying through the trees on an exhilarating ride through the Scottish Highlands? – Giving a Relaxing atmosphere to start the Uk’s first Zip Trek Adventure Park based on Alvie Estate near Aviemore! In the heart of the Cairngorms National Park, our Zip Trek is made up of 14 zip wires over a 2km course, with zips starting off nice and easy and get bigger and faster as you go along the course with the last big one at 550m long at 40mph!
What is at the heart of a this Adventure Community is the great coffee – Coffee corner and G2 developed their speciality coffee blend based on the changing palates of their customers and also its superb menu that many customers commented on The Coffee Corner in Aviemore is one of the favourite destinations when travelling.
Good food, good service and good price. In fact, The Coffee Corner is so good that this place is usually packed.
Coffee is playing such an important part of the high street and successful coffee shops are working with their customers and engaging them more and more about their products that services that unique to the products they serve.
Coffee Corner also allow customers to take the coffee away as its roasted fresh Iain Macrury the Mastermind behind the popularity of coffee corner allows the customer to order coffee online and have it sent directly to there homes anywhere in the UK.
Iain Macrury helps build footfall as well as creates greater customer loyalty by allowing the customer to scan the coffee on their mobiles and have it delivered to there home.
This sort of innovation allowing the customer to have access to products is part of a national Trend. In the UK delivery sales have increased by 20% over the last five years, according to industry research firm NPD Group. Chain after chain, from McDonald’s to Moe’s Southwest Grill, has mentioned delivery as a necessary sales driver.
And coffee is no exception, The Coffee Corner was able to develop their coffee working with Blendly, the company specialises in developing Speciality coffee blends that are unique, and transparent and it allows us to better deliver a great coffee and also help coffee shop owners manage their fresh coffee deliveries as well as give a total customised solution allowing customers to take the coffee blends home as the products are created and branded for the individual coffee shop owner .
Visiting coffee shops is a ritual to any British coffee lovers routinely adhered. According to coffee shops in the UK, Britain’s coffee shop culture is full of beans. The UK coffee shop market has enjoyed its biggest period of growth since 2008. Over the last five years, the market rose by 37%, up from £2.4 billion in 2011 to reach an impressive £3.4 billion in 2016. What is more, between 2015 and 2016 sales increased a spectacular 10.4% – the biggest year-on-year boost witnessed in the last five years.
Blendly is a speciality coffee roaster that specialises in creating speciality coffee blends for the growing market. Coffee is at the heart of a great coffee chain all over the world. Blendly allow its customers to select and make a coffee blend unique according to their choice of beans and their best blend
Blendly also offers a unique management service to there clients helping manage inventory across all the sales channels, – The Company provide Commodity based planning as well as Logistics, Distribution and Inventory management as well as developing new analytic to help chains better plan and manage footfall. “Britain’s appetite for coffee shops continues. Much of the growth we’ve seen in recent years is driven by habitual coffee drinkers and the continually increasing number of coffee retailers that are now ubiquitous on British high streets
Coffee is a potent source of healthful antioxidants. In other words, antioxidants help keep us healthy at the micro-level by protecting our cells from damage. Finally, chlorogenic acid, an important antioxidant found almost exclusively in coffee, is also thought to help prevent cardiovascular disease.
According to Mintel The UK consumers’ love of coffee shops, for some, the draw of the kitchen remains too tempting. Half (51%) of coffee drinkers prefer to drink hot drinks at home rather than out-of-home, including 55% of men and 47% of women. – The opportunity to drink and post your own coffee blend has much appeal to coffee customers. Creating your own coffee and developing your own coffee blend for your customer , is part of developing your business and your supply chain to be unique to the people that you serve as most companies now understand that there is no one size fits all when it comes to developing your products and services and extending the possibilities of extending this service from the coffee shop to your customers kitchen offers greater opportunities in building trust and developing better services based around customer choice.
The fact that half of coffee drinkers prefer to drink hot drinks at home could suggest that the range of beverages for at-home consumption may, in fact, be so well-established in the retail channel that more consumers can now recreate the coffee shop experience without having to leave the comforts of home.” And it offers coffee shop owners the opportunity to develop there retail channels into this highly engaging marketplace.
Creating your own coffee and developing your own coffee blend for your customer , is part of developing your business and your supply chain to be unique to the people that you serve as most companies now understand that there is no one size fits all when it comes to developing your products and services and extending the possibilities of extending this service from the coffee shop to your customers kitchen offers greater opportunities in building trust and developing better services based around customer choice. The fact that half of coffee drinkers prefer to drink hot drinks at home could suggest that the range of beverages for at-home consumption may, in fact, be so well-established in the retail channel that more consumers can now recreate the coffee shop experience without having to leave the comforts of home.” And it offers coffee shop owners the opportunity to develop there retail channels into this highly engaging marketplace.
New research has been published Wednesday, by Research Without Borders reveals the value and work that is added to the British economy from people working out of coffee shops and the coining of a new term, the “Coffice.” The size of the “Coffice” economy is extensive, as four out of five Brits have worked from a coffee shop and do so regularly.
The research, conducted, discovered that 81 percent of us spend roughly three and a half hours working from a coffee shop every week and it’s not just start-ups or self-employed workers doing so.‘We each spend an average of £2,160 a year working from coffee shops – but we close business deals worth £14.5bn to the UK economy’ Findings from the research included:
Business deals closed in a coffee shop represents an estimated £5bn for the economy.
One-third of Brits have closed a business deal in a “
56 per cent of respondents work from a coffee shop on a weekly basis.
On average, we spend up to £10 on food/drink each working session. Whilst 43 per cent of us are concerned with the lack of privacy in a coffee shop, 1 in 3 people have attended a job interview there.
67 per cent of respondents said their place of work supported the idea of working from a “coffice”, perhaps proving that companies are more forward-thinking than ever before.
The average working session in a coffee shop lasts for 93 minutes. Contrary to what might be a common assumption that the self-employed may be more partial to working in a coffee shop, three in four employees in large-sized businesses (250+ employees) often decide to shun the office for the coffee shop, with the approval of their bosses no less.
These bosses may be increasingly aware of the added monetary value that working from a “coffice” The data shows that coffee shop workers have great success in closing business deals, valued at an average of £1,732 each, representing an estimated £14.53bn contribution to the UK economy.
The “coffice”, however, does come with its own costs. When considering travel and food/drink expenses, the average Brit spends over £2,160 a yearworking from a coffee shop, 8 per cent of their salary, and this climbs to nearly £2,600 for the self-employed worker. Suddenly the WIFI isn’t so free.
If buying a hot drink is a form of “coffice” rent, then what is the coff-preneur’s drink of choice? In a thoroughly UN-British turn of events, only 8 per cent of us choose a cup of tea to power our work. In fact, it is the Italian cappuccino that fires British business (26 per cent), closely followed by a latte (21 per cent).
“This new research shows the rise of the “coffice” as a place for Brits to work and cut business deals.
With 13 percent of us working out of a coffee shop every day and the UK coffee shop market experiencing strong growth that is forecast to continue, the “coffice” trend is also set to maintain popularity for a while yet.
At Tullybannocher Restaurant a warm and friendly welcome awaits you. The cafe is located on the A85 half a mile west of the picturesque Perthshire village of Comrie. Tullybannocher developed its blend with the help of Blendly the commercial coffee roaster.
Tullybannocher Restaurant has a strangely comforting feel as you walk in -, hearing the clunking of espresso grounds being settled into portafilters, the gurgles of milk steaming in pitchers—, but it’s a coupling that’s yielded positive results for cafés successfully curating the improbable partnership between its travellers and its coffee wither families by car, looking for an afternoon family drive or a group of European motorcyclists on an extended tour of the Highlands – or a group of locals looking for a Pleasant afternoon Lunch
Wither families by car, looking for an afternoon family drive or a group of European motorcyclists on an extended tour of the Highlands – or a group of locals looking for a Pleasant afternoon Lunch in the Perthshire countryside The The Tullybannocher Café is a destination not to be missed
For centuries coffee has been a medium for relationships. Travellers have long gathered over coffee with family or friends to talk about things good and bad. The Tullybannocher Café developed its blend with the help of Blendly the commercial coffee roaster. They created a coffee that allows The Tullybannocher Cafe guests to relax after a leisurely browse around the gift area and shop were you will find a variety of items; jars of preserves, picture frames, candles, soft toys, and wall plaques to make you smile.
The Tullybannocher Café also provides a backdrop -to Conversation and over the years there have been innumerable conversations in the coffee shops, It is simply amazing to think of how coffee culture brings people closer. Combination Travel and coffee shops have cropped up in all corners of the world.
Since the birth of Starbucks, the coffee industry has not changed in hundreds of
years. Coffee is the subject of a level of consumer demand that has allowed retail outlets to show strong resilience in the face of the current economic conditions.
Coffee across the world continues to represent significant growth. Apart from the continued growth of coffee demand in coffee-growing countries, there is also the movement towards the evolution and re-emergence of “coffee culture” in many parts of the world – most notably, the Middle East, Africa, and Asia, most especially in Japan and Korea.
While traditional brands are looking to grab more of the global industry for themselves, based on traditional methods of scale – with a movement towards mergers between large coffee manufacturers and roasters.
Mergers such as A new giant in the coffee industry will be created after Douwe Egberts maker DE Master Blenders have merged with Mondelez’s coffee business. Back in 2014 saw the formation it was reported to be the formation of the world’s second-largest coffee company after DE Master Blenders agreed to hand US-based Mondelez $5bn (£2.9bn) in cash and a 49pc stake in the combined company.
And more recently Matthew Algie, the Glasgow-based coffee roaster, has been acquired by the family-owned Tchibo, a German food business. Tchibo said the acquisition will help it grow its coffee service operations in the UK. It was attracted by the 152-year-old Glasgow firm’s ethical trading, training operations and technical customer support.
It said there is an opportunity to grow Matthew Algie’s Espresso Warehouse brand, potentially across Europe.
These traditional methods of scale are in contrast to an industry were curiosity for the “science” of coffee-making— is growing improving grinding methods, better monitoring of water quality. However, a movement within the industry is also seeing Innovation, as more micro rosters and artisan products are being developed away from the mass production and mergers – based on greater customer choice and transparency.
With roasting technology providing a less competitive advantage and an industry that in entrenched in the economics of scale, its ability to grasp the advantages of economies of choice, is being met by new types of organisations that are offering more transparent services.
These companies are also able to develop and integrate new types of services around the process of coffee and develop relationships with new actors within the traditional supply chains. As the information regarding the development of products in terms of commodity makeup, pricing, roasting losses and expected production yields are known within the public domain.
Making it possible to decentralise the information required to develop products and markets and allow more people with a base knowledge of commodity and customer to form new relationships between the farmers and customers. And make better use of the data and information around them to create more value, It’s the availability of this information in the hands of new types of organisation that perhaps offer the greatest opportunity within coffee industry.
We have seen other industries transform when data and information on processes and people are decentralised and become understood and made available to everyone, with examples of how Uber changed how we look at transportation, and Airbnb changed how we look at accommodation. Perhaps it won’t be long before coffee – see the same transformation.
The coffee roasting industry of Italy, and why it has been slow to adapt to what it called the “new coffee era”. Coffee is basically quintessentially Italian, but it has remained behind Americans in innovating and making it the global product that it is today.
Since the birth of Starbucks, the coffee industry has not changed in hundreds of years, but it took the Seattle-born company, and other companies such as Nestle to change the way coffee is served. Specifically:
An Italian developed the first espresso machine, but a Swiss firm, Nestlé,
conquered the market for personal espresso-makers with its Nespresso system.
Starbucks was inspired by founder Howard Schultz’ visit to cafes in Milan, but he revolutionized it to provide fast service and social ambience.
Today, Italy’s coffee firms are trying to grab more of the global industry for themselves. There is a movement towards mergers between large coffee manufacturers and roasters from Italy, and homegrown brands from other countries. For example:
Lavazza, Italy’s biggest coffee firm, buying Douwe Egberts’ Carte Noire premium brand for €800m ($870m), making it the market leader in France.
The initial public offering of 40% of Massimo Zanetti, to raise capital for expansion. Zanetti owns a score of brands, including Boncafé, an Asian roaster; and is buying a stake in Club Coffee, a Canadian firm with which it has developed compostable capsules.
Another noteworthy fad in the industry is the curiosity for the “science” of coffee-making—improving grinding methods, better monitoring of water quality, and so on. Illy caffé was an early innovator, having pioneered the use of pressurised cans when most others were still selling coffee in paper bags.
More so the high street is becoming aware of what is going into their daily coffee and have a better understanding of taste and cost, – Today’s coffee customer understand more about the coffee and the Baristas that serve it
What seems to be the core strength of today’s top coffee roasters is disappearing with no real differentiation in the process, of roasting coffee – Coffee is more about education and presentation and understanding the needs of a new type of coffee customer that are queuing to drink it new types of coffee blends that large chains have trouble producing, And with greater volumes passing through independent chains and, baristas representing an important part of this new supply chain –
There understanding of the customer is part on a New age of coffee production
Baristas working with Blendly have access to the production and manufacturing services and can advise the new type of Speciality coffee chain on cost and taste, – Blendly Services have been developed around the economies of choice allowing greater transparency around the coffee offering
And as palates are changing none more so than how we enjoy coffee, with more people purchasing barista style machines for their homes and purchasing more and more international origin coffees – The baristas working with blendly offer a new opportunity in the coffee industry.
The coffee industry has traditionally distributed coffee in volumes to intermediaries and distributors. They then resell the coffee to outlets and other coffee users. These volumised coffees offer a traditional taste and service built around traditional production and manufacturing services that are based on economies of scale.
However, Blendly production and manufacturing services have been developed around the economies of choice and as palates are changing none more so than how we enjoy coffee, with more people purchasing barista style machines for their homes and purchasing more and more international origin coffees and customers are expecting more. This fits more into the modern world –
Moving away from one taste fits all.
Blendly offers a service for coffee shops and coffee lovers to better engage this new growing market and better serve customers that are looking for their products that are looking for more unique taste that are fresher, quicker and better, allowing the coffee to be blended to order delivered fresh within a few days of roasting – that’s customisable, allowing the Baristas to better influence and develop local tastes and flavours.
This service is in more and more in demand with the high street moving away from pre-blended coffee, the industry is in the curiosity for the “science” of coffee making—improving grinding methods, better monitoring of water quality, and the types of beans that make up blends, allowing customers to better identify with taste and content of what they are drinking.
This type of transparency is allowing independent coffee chains to better establish their local brands in a growing marketplace which currently supplies approximately 165 million cups of tea and around 70 million cups of coffee that is consumed in the UK each day, according to the UK Tea Council. The market for hot beverages can be considered extremely robust.
As commentators see the high street is transforming from a pure shopping destination to a centre for “leisure and services” as the dramatic in the number of coffee shops, it offers Blendly Referral distributors and Training distributors to help customers get better value from their fresh coffee helping independent coffee chains and local coffee shops to better develop their brand around individual coffee blends. Find out more.
Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum houses one of Europe’s great art collections. It is amongst the top three free-to-enter visitor attractions in Scotland and one of the most visited museums in the United Kingdom outside of London.
Sitting just across the road, is the new artisan coffee house, Urban Brew. Unban Brew offers a great coffee great break from the cultural visit to Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum.
Wendy Lam Urban Brew Head of coffee understand that coffee shops are part of the cultural landscape within Glasgow. Urban brew developed a coffee blend around the Caffe culture that growing within the City and developed a coffee blend based around the traditional trading routes of the 1700s.
This is a superb coffee blend – back then Glasgow was beginning to get access to the oceans and it allowed the
import of goods and commodities from the Americas and the Caribbean which were then traded throughout the United Kingdom and Europe. These imports flourished after 1707. By 1760, Glasgow had outstripped London as the main port for some commodities.
Part of that cultural movement leads to the development of buildings like the Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum which houses one of Europe’s great art collections.
Coffee played a large part of the early commodity trade and our coffee blend brings together – The culture of Glasgow and the Best in South American, Indian, and Asian coffee beans and we have created – a coffee blend that’s it both bursting with flavour and unique to the Urban Brew coffee house.
Every new customer we talk to start off by declaring that they have used the
same coffee blend for years and in their opinion it is unbeatable. But how can everyone have the world’s best coffee?
We all use several kinds of information to decide what to eat, and drink the combination of experience and sensory evaluation helps us to choose whether to consume a particular food or beverage.
All coffee customers all live in their own unique flavour world, and part of this difference lies in our genetic composition, especially within our sensory receptors. It means that the coffee you serve is a determination of as much the environment as it is blend. Letting your customers understand what is in the blend allows your customer to better associate your and your brand
Changing your coffee blend can also be a way to engage a new customer base or re-engage existing customer, a statement of growth and message to say to your customer that you are building an experience around them.
Working with Blendly you can engineer a taste that suits you or your customer all our blends are loved by many and offer a great starting point all coffee drinkers but remember how we taste coffee and what we taste is different to each individual and the taste of the product in Unique to them
Having your own coffee blend and the tasting notes allows you to engineer and influence this experience.
At the core of this experience is the coffee, the beans, the roast and skill of the barista, build the best coffee experience and blend your own.
Blendly allows baristas to create superb coffee blends and allow them to deliver with a lauadge that customers associated with the you delivering the best coffee in the world.