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Colonel Crockett's Mountain Morning

Original price $15.99 - Original price $74.99
Original price
$15.99 - $74.99
Current price $35.99

Our Colonel Crockett Mountain Morning coffee is strong, inspiring, and will keep you going no matter what obstacles you may face, yet it is surprisingly smooth, sophisticated, and has a well rounded finish which will be sure to please. We hope you can reflect on the legends who inspire you while enjoying this delicious brew.

* Standard grind option is medium-fine (ideal for home drip or pour over). Please feel free to request custom grind options in check out notes if desired.


  • Colonel Crockett’s Mountain Morning – Our go to roast for an absolutely amazing cup of drip! It’s a warm nut and citrus blend of Burundi and Costa Rican beans that is just right for watching the sun rise in the morning and fueling you throughout your busy schedule.

  • Our Signature roast, inspired by The American Frontiersman himself, Colonel Davy Crockett. Colonel Crockett was born and raised in Tennessee and gained a reputation from a young age as a capable mountain man, cattleman, hunter, and forager. Davy Crockett joined the Tennessee Militia in his 20's where he took part in the Creek War and the War of 1812. As a young soldier, Crockett was able to utilize his survivalist skills to help ensure the well being of his fellow troops through rough terrain and weather.

    Following his time in the Militia, Crockett became engaged in politics, first serving in his home state's Tennessee General Assembly before being elected to the U.S. House of Representatives where he served for four years. Upon completing his second term as a representative, Crockett made his way to Texas to aid in the Texas Revolution.

    Re-entering military service and leading men as a Colonel in the Militia, Crockett found himself at the Alamo Mission in San Antonio in early February, 1836. Mexican General Santa Ana's army arrived February 23rd, beginning the famed 13 day siege and Battle of the Alamo. Crockett and his fellow Texan fighters eventually succumbed to Santa Ana's army March 6th, 1836, cementing their legacy as unwavering, unrelenting American heroes.