Starbucks Corporation (NASDAQ: SBUX) is a global coffee roaster and retailer with operations in 65 countries. As of 2017, it had about 25,000 stores around the world. Starbucks reported revenue of nearly $21.3 billion for the 2016 fiscal year. As of November 2017, it has a market capitalization of about $79.4 billion.

In addition to its coffee products, the company sells a variety of Starbucks-branded beverages, food items and other products through its retail stores and independent grocery and convenience stores. In addition to the company's Starbucks-branded businesses, it also owns and operates a handful of other beverage and food companies.

1. Seattle's Best Coffee

Seattle's Best Coffee was established as a coffee roaster and retailer outside of Seattle, Washington, in 1970. After various name and ownership changes, Starbucks acquired the company in 2003. As of 2017, Seattle's Best Coffee is the second-largest coffee roaster and wholesaler in the United States behind only its enormous parent company.

In 2014, Starbucks closed the last of its company-owned Seattle's Best Coffee stores. However, the company's brewed and packaged coffee is available in more locations than ever before. Its retail partners include Burger King and Subway restaurants, Chevron service stations, AMC movie theaters and Safeway grocery stores.

2. Teavana

Teavana is a retail chain specializing in brewed and packaged loose-leaf tea, as well as tea accessories and related products. The first Teavana teahouse opened in Atlanta, Georgia, in 1997. By the time Starbucks acquired it in 2012, the fast-growing retail chain had 337 locations. As of 2017, the company has 379 company-owned retail locations across the U.S., Canada and Mexico. Teavana also sells its loose-leaf teas and tea-related products and accessories through its online store and in Starbucks locatioms. In a Q2 2017 earnings call, Starbucks announced it would shut down all 379 Teavana retail stores, citing that the brand was "perpetually underperforming". The brand will still appear in packaged form in Starbucks locations.

3. Tazo

Tazo manufactures premium packaged tea and herbal tea products. The company was established in 1994 in Portland, Oregon, and Starbucks acquired it in 1999 for $8.1 million. According to Starbucks, Tazo products accounted for more than $1 billion in sales by 2012. As of November 2017, current figures for the individual Tazo segment are not available. Tazo is no longer available in Starbucks stores, but remains a fixture at grocery stores and other retailers around the world. The company also sells bottled beverages in North American markets. During its latest earnings call, the company announced that it will sell the Tazo brand to consumer goods giant Unilever (UL).

4. Evolution Fresh

Evolution Fresh manufactures bottled fruit juices and vegetable and fruit juice blends, which are sold at Starbucks locations and other grocery stores and retailers. Evolution Fresh fruit smoothies and packaged yogurt products are available at Starbucks locations. The company also operates three retail locations in Seattle and Bellevue, Washington. Evolution Fresh's business is based on the use of fresh ingredients, cold-press juicing techniques and high-pressure processing known as Pascalization, which inactivates pathogens without the heat typical to pasteurization techniques. Starbucks acquired Evolution Fresh in 2011.

5. Torrefazione Italia Coffee

Torrefazione Italia Coffee originated as a coffee roaster and retailer in Seattle, Washington. Starbucks acquired the company as part of its 2003 purchase of Seattle's Best Coffee. By 2005, Starbucks had closed all Torrefazione Italia locations. As of 2017, Starbucks continues to market packaged coffee under the Torrefazione Italia brand. It is widely available at Starbucks locations, grocery stores and other retail locations.

6. Ethos Water

Ethos Water is a Starbucks subsidiary designed to raise awareness of water access problems for children in developing countries and to fund charitable grants for groups working to alleviate such problems. Each bottle of Ethos Water sold in the U.S. adds 5 cents to the Ethos Water Fund. According to Starbucks, the fund distributed more than $12.3 million in grants to water-stressed countries since the inception of the subsidiary. 

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