The Nicaragua Laurina coffee was offered at a small number of Starbucks Reserve stores and the Starbucks Reserve Roastery and Tasting Room.
I strongly suggest my StarbucksMelody.com article on Nicaragua Laurina:
This coffee came in a very unusual burlap sack! It had a caffeine chemistry symbol on it! Notice that the card says “micro lot” on it, which is different than most of the Starbucks Reserve cards. When Starbucks identifies a coffee as a “micro lot,” it means they sourced less of it than when it’s identified as a “small lot” coffee. A Starbucks “small lot” coffee usually is sent to Reserve Starbucks stores everywhere (or, an entire market, such as the U.S., or a China Asia Pacific market). A “micro lot” coffee is usually sold only at the Reserve Roastery and Tasting Room, or sometimes a few other stores. Once in a while, a micro lot coffee will show up on StarbucksStore.com, as that’s one way to sell it without having enough to send to over 1,000 Starbucks Reserve stores. (An example of a micro lot coffee finding its way to StarbucksStore.com would be a Geisha offering. Geisha coffees are rare, and once in a while they’ve been offered on StarbucksStore.com).