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Maraba Coffee Liqueur
Maraba Coffee Liqueur
Maraba Coffee Liqueur
Maraba Coffee Liqueur
Gorilla Spirits

Maraba Coffee Liqueur


Gorilla Spirits’ Single Estate Red Bourbon Arabica coffee is sourced from Maraba, the coffee growing district of Rwanda. This makes an incredibly rich, smooth liqueur which is full of buttery chocolate notes.

The coffee beans are sourced from independent small growers. These farmers are paid more for their coffee than a Fair Trade Grower. This helps the rural agricultural economy of Rwanda, which in turn helps protect gorilla habitat.

The beans are roasted and ground by local coffee roasting experts Moonroast Coffee. Gorilla Spirits then cold brew their coffee with alcohol for 72 hours to gently extract all of the wonderful flavours, from light floral to deep chocolate, before turning it into the finished product.

Everything Gorilla Spirits do is founded on the principles of social responsibility, sustainability and conservation. This bottle is made from 100% consumer recycled glass and through their donation to The Gorilla Organization, each bottle you buy helps protect and conserve the endangered Mountain Gorilla population.

Perfect serve: Serve over ice, or over ice cream as a take on an Affogato.


25% ABV


Age Restriction: You must be 18 years or older to purchase this product.

Ingredients: Cold Ethanol, Coffee Extraction (made with 100% Specialty Arabica Beans from Rwanda), Water, Invert Sugar Syrup, Vegetable Glycerine

Gorilla Spirits Co. was founded by Andy Daniels whose vision was to create a truly ethical business and an exceptional portfolio of spirits and liqueurs. Based in the north east corner of Hampshire as it borders with Surrey, Gorilla Spirits Co.’s distillery in Upton Grey is where they make their small-batch, award-winning spirits – all the while donating £1 to The Gorilla Organization for every bottle they sell. Even though the numbers of Mountain Gorillas are on the up they remain an endangered species and still face the serious threat of extinction. Back in 2010 there were only 880 in existence but by 2018 this number had grown to 1004. This small increase in their numbers is to be welcomed and is due to the combined efforts of governments, charities and caring business that support them. We can’t afford to be complacent though as the growth in gorilla numbers could be reversed at any time due to disease, poaching and encroachment into their habitat. The Gorilla Organization work with communities at the forefront of gorilla conservation with innovative and award-winning projects in Rwanda, Uganda and DR Congo. Its field staff in Africa, supported by fundraising and communications teams in London, oversee a range of grassroots conservation projects, all of them aimed at addressing the key threats facing gorillas today.