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​​Introducing  'AA Tribal  Coffee (PNG)' 
From the central highlands village of 'Anglimp' in the rich Whagi Valley, of Jiwaka Province of Papua New Guinea, AATribal Coffee (png) is PNG's finest traceable, ethical, and organically grown coffee from one of a small coffee growing community surrounded by many tribes. This is birthed from a self help initiative setup by one family's desire to make a difference in their community. AA tribal Coffee is an example of a self - help initiative started to help local rural population help themselves through their coffee.  SLAMPaCo UK is assisting AA Tribal Coffee (png) by  providing a means to have access to an international market place.
We at SLAMPaCo know how locals are working their fertile land and getting less than a fair share for their coffee,  hence we are looking to use existing connections we have established over the years and by using our setups in the UK (Europe) to introduce AA Tribal Coffee (png) directly from the growers into the UK market. 
  
We are also  assisting with Papua New Guinean  and other Pacific Island (Oceania) artists with art, craft and fashion locally inspired designs establish connections here in UK and Europe. ​SLAM Pacific Connect (SLAMPaCo) UK  - is behind making this possible.  SLAMPaCo was founded in 2011 and registered in 2015 (Registered No. 9735261). We make connections between Papua New Guinea (PNG) in the South Pacific (Oceania) region and the UK (Europe). 

- Read the unique story -  of the Whagi Valley where the AA Tribal Coffee is grown -  taken from ABC Science Online by Bob Beale.
Bob Beale writes and we quote
'Papua New Guineans are among world's first farmers. Papua New Guinea's highlands was one of the cradles of farming, where some of the world's staple food plants were first domesticated, researchers have confirmed. The region now joins five others as a core area in which the agricultural revolution - the world's most dominant landuse - had its origins, report a team led by archaeologist Dr Tim Denham of Adelaide's Flinders University in Friday, 20 June 2003's issue of the journal Science.
"From a 'Neolithic backwater', New Guinea has turned into one of the few pristine centres of early plant domestication. There is increasing evidence that two of the world¹s most valuable crops, sugar cane and banana, originated there," said Dr Katharina Neumann of the Institute for Pre- and Protohistory at Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt, Germany, in an accompanying commentary. It is revealed that people living at the Kuk site, in the Wahgi valley of the Papua New Guinea highlands, were practising agriculture by at least 7,000 years ago - about the same time as indigenous peoples in the Middle East were cultivating wheat and Central Americans were farming corn' ---unquote




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