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HONDURAS-COFFEE/
RTR2TAQ8 
October 28, 2011 
A coffee leaf infected with the "Ojo de Gallo," or Rooster's Eye (Mycena citricolor) fungus, that spread... 
San Jose, Costa Rica 
A coffee leaf infected with the "Ojo de Gallo," or Rooster's Eye fungus, is seen at a plantation in... 
A coffee leaf infected with the "Ojo de Gallo," or Rooster's Eye (Mycena citricolor) fungus, that spread after heavy rains, is seen at a plantation in Carrizal de Alajuela, north of the capital San Jose October 26, 2011. Costa Rica says it likely lost 34,500 60-kg bags of coffee, reducing an earlier forecast by 2 percent to 1.55 million bags for the season that began this month. The losses are mainly due to hard rain knocking ripe coffee cherries off trees, the national coffee institute ICAFE said. Plant fungus caused by excess moisture is spreading, but officials said it was too soon to tell what effect it would have on Costa Rica's crop. Picture taken October 26, 2011. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate (COSTA RICA - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS DISASTER ENVIRONMENT) 
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