These single serve cups are one of our top selling flavored k-cup pods.
Lightly roasted Kona k-cups, flavored with the distinctive aromas and tastes of Vanilla Beans and Macadamia Nuts.
The best in Lion Kona Coffee
Choose your favorite Lion Kona coffee or pick out a special blend of the best Kona variants from this world reputed location or try out a high quality 100% Kona product from exclusive estates in Hawaii. We let you take your pick of the best Kona without leaving the comfort of your home.
Order Your Delicious LION K-cups Now
Ordering Lion Kona online is easy and takes just minutes of your time. However, deciding which one of our world class pure Kona flavors and products to try may take a few hours. Our user friendly navigation makes it simple even for first time visitors to purchase Kona coffee within a few minutes. We are the best place to buy Kona or any other variants from roaster in Kailua Kona.
The "coffee belt" in Kona is approximately two miles wide from 700 feet (210 m) to 2,000 feet (610 m) elevation. Other districts where coffee is grown include Kaʻū to the far south, Puna in the southeast, and Hāmākua to the northeast.
Although coffee can be harvested year-round in Kona, highest production begins in late summer and extends to early spring. In 2008–2009 seasons, there were about 790 farms on the island, and 40 on other islands. Average yield was equivalent to 1400 pounds of parchment per acre. A total of about 7,800 acres (3,200 ha) are planted with coffee throughout the state. A little over half the acreage are outside the Big Island, in particularly large on the island of Kauai, indicating that farms on other islands are larger in average size compared to those in Kona. Although total production increased from 2007 to about 8.6 million pounds, farm prices actually dropped, so the dollar value decreased by about 8% (Due to the relatively few farms in Kauai, Maui and Honolulu counties their numbers are combined in USDA statistics to avoid disclosure of individual operations in those counties.) Several former sugarcane and pineapple plantations have changed to coffee production.