Most of the coffee production areas in Latin America are harvested from January to March, and green bean trading begins in April. After a month of sending samples to buyers, negotiating prices, and preparing for shipment, shipments and transportation will take place in earnest from May, and at the moment, there will be no confidence in how logistics around the world will move. Even if it is not the COVID-19 incident, shipments have actually been delayed and canceled frequently over the past five years due to the rapid increase in logistics movement between countries, so it is not reassuring for a moment until coffee arrives safely at its final destination. Currently, commercial coffee prices in the global market have reached their lowest level again since 1999. If many countries in the U.S. and Europe, which are large-scale consumer markets, continue to force or semi-force the food and beverage industry to suspend operations, buyers' coffee purchases are likely to decrease from previous years. Coffee producers may face the biggest financial crisis if global coffee market prices remain at their lowest levels and demand from major consumer markets decreases. The reason is that coffee exports account for a large portion of their economy in most production areas. The term global village is not only an expression that comes from textbooks, but also a country that produces and consumes coffee is affected by the COVID-19 crisis as if it were one body.