Mario Roberto Fernández, coffee farmer with Montaña Verde coffee cooperative, San Luis Planes, Santa Barbara, Honduras. “The damages we’ve had here from the two hurricanes, on top of the pandemic, we’ve seen damages to housing, roads and farms. There’s a combination of problems together. We are very worried, because we can’t see how we’ll get through the year and deliver coffee to our clients, even to get the coffee out of the area. We’ve had losses, we’ve done some analysis in the coop, we’ve completely lost 40 manzanas, the loss of houses. The damage to coffee includes a lot of coffee that dropped while it was green, leaf loss that stops the growth of the coffee beans, and that lowers production and quality, and then we are already suffering from fungal diseases on the farms: anthracnose, coffee tree leaf rust, American coffee leaf spot. Climate change is affecting us in different ways, the rains come when we don’t expect them, then don’t come when we expect them. On my farm there was a lot of leaf loss and green coffee that dropped. In many cases it won’t be worthwhile picking the coffee if the growth is affected and there is damage to the coffee beans. Across the whole coop there will be a big loss, and the economy here will be badly affected.