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Are you an enterprising type of person? Are you looking to be independent and develop your own businesses? If you're looking for a unique business idea that relates to the rapidly growing demand for coffee drinks, you may want to consider starting a mobile espresso business. 


A Mobiles Coffee Business could be just the profitable and fun business you've always dreamed of. Specialty Coffee has become more popular, and with popularity comes the desire for fast and convenient retailers. Knowing the steps to get your mobile espresso business off the ground are essential we can help and point you in the right direction.

There is another advantage of this business, hard to be measured in money, the work yourself, a sense of freedom and independence!

Why Choose a Coffee Trike .?

We build you the coffee business all you have to do is take it forward and make it a success with our sales and design staff available to assist with getting your Mobile Coffee Trike Business off the ground this won’t be a problem for you.. Our expert staff have been working in the Street Food and Mobile Coffee Business for many years and have covered all faucets from large scale multiple unit management to serving Coffee at local events. Whether you are just beginning and in the concept stage or know exactly what you equipment you require our consultants are ready to take your business plan to the next level.

Load capacity-

  • At least 300kg, probably closer to 400kg
  • Box: Custom Sizes and Finishes


Key specs-

  • Extra Large Bike Frame
  • Massive 26" transporter wheels with 26 x 2.5" tires
  • Single-speed with fixed gear (pedals backwards too)
  • Giant, hand operated drum brake
  • Solid mahogany cargo box on leaf springs
  • Sealed industrial bearings throughout
  • Motorcycle drive chain and steel chain cover
  • Large Chrome Bell
  • Large Mahogany Handle Bar for control
  • Domed Roof Fabricated in Light Metal
  • Power Coated choice of colors
  • Fracino Two Group Coffee Machine
  • 1 Kg Fracino Coffee Grinder
  • Stainless Steel Coffee Knock Box
  • Stainless Steel Work Surface
  • Fitted Stainless Steel Sink
  • Manual Pump Tap
  • Large Fresh Water Tank
  • Waste Water Tank
  • Fresh Water Filler Cap
  • Pump Systems
  • Electric Systems
  • External Mains Hook Up
  • Power Inverter
  • Deep Cycle Battery
  • Metal Fabricated Roof Powder Coated
  • Electric Safe Certification
  • Gas Safe Certification

PRICE...€ 13,900 + vat

The Inspiration Behind Your Coffee Trike

In the Ethiopian highlands, where the legend of Kaldi, the goatherd, originated, coffee trees grow today as they have for centuries. Though we will never know with certainty, there probably is some truth to the Kaldi legend.

It is said that he discovered coffee after noticing that his goats, upon eating berries from a certain tree, became so spirited that they did not want to sleep at night.

Kaldi dutifully reported his findings to the abbot of the local monastery who made a drink with the berries and discovered that it kept him alert for the long hours of evening prayer.  Soon the abbot had shared his discovery with the other monks at the monastery, and ever so slowly knowledge of the energizing effects of the berries began to spread.  As word moved east and coffee reached the Arabian peninsula, it began a journey which would spread its reputation across the globe.

Today coffee is grown in a multitude of countries around the world. Whether it is Asia or Africa, Central or South America, the islands of the Caribbean or Pacific, all can trace their heritage to the trees in the ancient coffee forests on the Ethiopian plateau.

Coffee On The Arabian Peninsula

The Arabs were the first, not only to cultivate coffee but also to begin its trade.  By the fifteenth century, coffee was being grown in the Yemeni district of Arabia and by the sixteenth century it was known in Persia, Egypt, Syria and Turkey.


Coffee was not only drunk in homes but also in the many public coffee houses -- called Gahveh Khaneh -- which began to appear in cities across the Near East. The popularity of the coffee houses was unequaled and people frequented them for all kinds of social activity. Not only did they drink coffee and engage in conversation, but they also listened to music, watched performers, played chess and kept current on the news of the day.  In fact, they quickly became such an important center for the exchange of information that the coffee houses were often referred to as 'Schools of the Wise.'

With thousands of pilgrims visiting the holy city of Mecca each year from all over the world, word of the 'wine of Araby' as the drink was often called, was beginning to spread far beyond Arabia. In an effort to maintain its complete monopoly in the early coffee trade, the Arabians continued to closely guard their coffee production.

Coffee Comes to Europe

European travelers to the Near East brought back stories of the unusual dark black beverage. By the 17th century, coffee had made its way to Europe and was becoming popular across the continent. Opponents were overly cautious, calling the beverage the 'bitter invention of Satan.' With the coming of coffee to Venice in 1615, the local clergy condemned it. The controversy was so great that Pope Clement VIII was asked to intervene. Before making a decision however, he decided to taste the beverage for himself. He found the drink so satisfying that he gave it Papal approval.


Despite such controversy, in the major cities of England, Austria, France, Germany and Holland, coffee houses were quickly becoming centers of social activity and communication. In England 'penny universities' sprang up, so called because for the price of a penny one could purchase a cup of coffee and engage in stimulating conversation.  By the mid-17th century, there were over 300 coffee houses in London, many of which attracted patrons with common interests, such as merchants, shippers, brokers and artists.

Many businesses grew out of these specialized coffee houses. Lloyd's of London, for example, came into existence at the Edward Lloyd's Coffee House.

The New World

In the mid-1600's, coffee was brought to New Amsterdam,
a location later called New York by the British.

Though coffee houses rapidly began to appear, tea continued to be the favored drink in the New World until 1773 when the colonists revolted against a heavy tax on tea imposed by King George.  The revolt, known as the Boston Tea Party, would forever change the American drinking preference to coffee.

Plantations Around the World

As demand for the beverage continued to spread, there was tense competition to cultivate coffee outside of Arabia. Though the Arabs tried hard to maintain their monopoly, the Dutch finally succeeded, in the latter half of the 17th century, to obtain some seedlings. Their first attempts to plant them in India failed but they were successful with their efforts in Batavia, on the island of Java in what is now Indonesia.  The plants thrived and soon the Dutch had a productive and growing trade in coffee. They soon expanded the cultivation of coffee trees to the islands of Sumatra and Celebes.

The Dutch did a curious thing, however.  In 1714, the Mayor of Amsterdam presented a gift of a young coffee plant to King Louis XIV of France. The King ordered it to be planted in the Royal Botanical Garden in Paris. In 1723, a young naval officer, Gabriel de Clieu obtained a seedling from the King's plant. Despite an arduous voyage -- complete with horrendous weather, a saboteur who tried to destroy the seedling and a pirate attack -- he managed to transport it safely to Martinique.  Once planted, the seedling thrived and is credited with the spread of over 18 million coffee trees on the island of Martinique in the next 50 years.  It was also the stock from which coffee trees throughout the Caribbean, South and Central America originated.

Coffee is said to have come to Brazil in the hands of Francisco de Mello Palheta who was sent by the emperor to French Guiana for the purpose of obtaining coffee seedlings. But the French were not willing to share and Palheta was unsuccessful. However, he was said to have been so handsomely engaging that the French Governor's wife was captivated. As a going-away gift, she presented him with a large bouquet of flowers.  Buried inside he found enough coffee seeds to begin what is today a billion-dollar industry.

Contact Us.

UK: 07768 759973
Global: +44 7768 759973

Jane Doe - Another Company, LLC

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