JavaScript is off. Please enable to view full site.

Vietnam Nov coffee exports drop 8.4% m/m, rice down 3.1%-customs

Monday, December 14, 2020, 14:26 GMT+7
Vietnam Nov coffee exports drop 8.4% m/m, rice down 3.1%-customs
A man holds up coffee beans above a basket for roasting at a coffee shop in Hanoi in this August 7, 2012. Photo: Reuters

HANOI -- Vietnam’s coffee exports in November fell 8.4% from October to 83,730 tonnes, while rice exports in the same period were down 3.1% against the preceding month, government customs data released on Monday showed.

For the first eleven months of the year, Vietnam exported 1.43 million tonnes of coffee, down 3.0% from a year earlier, Vietnam Customs said in a statement.

Coffee export revenue in January-November fell 1.9% to around $2.49 billion, it said.

Meanwhile, Vietnam’s rice exports in November fell 3.1% from the previous month to 351,515 tonnes, the statement said.

The country’s rice exports in the January-November period fell 2.9% year on year to 5.7 million tonnes, it said. 



Read more




Vietnamese youngster travels back in time with clay miniatures

Each work is a scene caught by Dung and kept in his memories through his journeys across Vietnam

Experience summer sand-boarding in Mui Ne

Sand-boarding, a popular activity amongst local children in the coastal tourism town of Mui Ne in south-central Vietnam, is attracting hundreds of tourists to the Red Sand Dunes

Young maple trees given better protection as Hanoi enters rainy season

The trees are currently growing well, with green leaves and healthy branches.

Hunting skinks for food in southern Vietnam

Skink meat is known to be soft, tasty, and highly nutritious.

Vietnamese-made app allows people to grow real veggies via smartphone

Nguyen Thi Duyen, a young engineer in Hanoi, developed the app and its related services to help busy people create their own veggie gardens.

Latest news

A decade of burying tangled wires in Ho Chi Minh City

Tangled bunches of wires, engraved in people’s mind as an integral part of Ho Chi Minh City’s hustle and bustle, have been gradually disappearing. The removal of the city’s iconic yet troubling scene has taken decades, involving dozens of agencies.