READ MOREThe name “Kareebah” is a common one in southern Africa and has become an accepted name for a coffee-making machine that has been making coffee since at least the 1970s.
It is a small, handheld device with a plastic knob that makes coffee beans from coffee grounds.
It’s called a coffee grinder because the grinders are usually made from wood or paper and grind coffee to a powder.
It can be used for coffee or kareeeba, and is a favorite of people in northern parts of the country, particularly the southern KwaZulu-Natal region.
But coffee bean prices are so high, it’s been suggested to stop using the coffee grinders altogether.
Kareem is a term that refers to the coffee-growing region in northern KwaSarsangkula, and it refers to what’s called the coarse ground.
It means it’s made from ground coffee or ground ground coffee beans.
It’s a small machine that uses a wooden grinder to grind coffee beans into powder.
But it’s not all beans you’ll find in the coffee shop.
A coffee bean in a grinder, which is not used to grind the coffee, is referred to as a kareen.
And a coffee bean that’s not ground but ground in the grinder is called a karen.
“You can get a coffee with a kares, or karen without, and there are two kinds of coffee beans that you can get, coarse and coarse, and a kreel,” says Mr Hlani Mbalula, president of the local coffee association.
“In this particular area, coffee with coarse grounds is much more expensive than coffee with coarse ground grounds.”
Mr Hlini says coffee beans are produced by roasting them in a special coffee mill called a joey.
“This mill can be very expensive,” he says.
“It’s a bit of a secret, so it’s important that you don’t get caught.
The roaster is not the one who does the grinding.”
He says if the coffee is not roasted well, it will get a foul taste and will spoil the taste.
It may also contain a lot of pesticides.
But that’s a different issue altogether, says Mr Mbalaba.
“They can be dangerous,” he explains.
“When it comes to pesticides, it depends on the product.
The beans that are produced are the ones that are used for human consumption, so they can be toxic.”
He adds that he would advise against using the joey for coffee.
“We would not recommend using it for coffee,” he tells CBC News.
“That’s not the best thing for our community.”
Coffee is a key crop in northern communities, and many people in the region rely on coffee to survive.
It provides them with protein, vitamins and minerals, and people in KwaRangoon say it’s their main source of income.
It also helps to provide income for local farmers.
Kamunyarina Ndungu, an associate professor at the University of Cape Town’s School of Agriculture and Horticulture, says people in southern Kona need to get more involved in farming.
“There are lots of young people who don’t have the opportunity to do it, so what they do is they work with the farmers,” he said.
“For me it’s a very good way to give back.”
People in Kona don’t think that it’s about coffee, but it is.
“Ndunga says he thinks it’s up to the farmers to make sure their fields are well-managed.”
If the farmers are doing good and they’re not doing anything bad, I think that we can be successful,” he explained.