Robel Iyassu, 31, decided to set up Boun Beans after noticing a gap in the market for premium authentically roasted specialty African coffee.

Several times a week, crowds pay a few cents to squeeze into corrugated steel shacks to watch one aspirational image of the prosperity of Europe on TV: the English soccer league.

Refugees say the camp houses a sophisticated network of Eritrean and Ethiopian smugglers who can organize journeys if residents have the money.

Before the the Hungarian-registered soft-sided trailer had made the crossing, French police had removed around 10 Eritrean stowaways from the trailer.

Detective Sergeant Simon Johnson, from Folkestone CID, said it was impossible to know if the dead man had been missed by the police in their search, or if he had climbed in at a later point.

Iyassu, a former psychiatric therapist said: “We use the Eritrean method of roasting beans, it’s authentic and traditional so it’s very different from the way other companies roast their beans.

The delicacy in this roasting method enriches the taste of the coffee because we want to offer our customers the opportunity to experience what real coffee should taste like.

Three young Eritreans enjoy the view from the escarpment outside the Eritrean capital of Asmara.

The country on the Horn of Africa is a poor land with a secretive government that imposes open-ended military conscription on youths, and about 1 in 50 Eritreans sought asylum in Europe between 2012 and mid-2015, according to the European Union statistics agency Eurostat. The camp’s “mourning house” is where people go to cry and pray for friends or relatives who perished on the journey.

The 10 girls came to the UK under the Dubs amendment rules, which allow vulnerable children refuge in Britain.