Coffee chains UK
The coffee shop has grown in popularity among Britons in recent years as shifting consumer tastes and shopping patterns have replaced the pub with the cafe as a primary social venue.
Andy Harrison, chief executive of Costa-owner Whitbread, has attributed the coffee shop market boom to the growth of female spending power and the rise of online shopping, with people meeting friends for a day-time snack instead of hitting the shops.
He said last year that the coffee shop market grew by 5pc a year throughout the recession even in the most economically challenged parts of the UK.
Meanwhile, pubs have been struggling to keep up in the face of high taxes and are closing at a rate of 29 per week, the Campaign for Real Ale said this summer.
Establishments that do not traditionally serve coffee are increasingly turning their attention to the hot beverages, with pub chains such as JD Wetherspoons attempting to triple its coffee and breakfast sales and McDonald's promoting the "McCafe" and selling more cups of coffee in the UK than Starbucks.
Traditional coffee shops are capitalising on this growing coffee culture, too.
The map also shows where each coffee chain store is likely to be located.
Pret A Manger is overwhelmingly clustered in London, while Wild Bean Cafes tend to be located in the Greater London area, around Edinburgh and Glasgow and on the major roads out of these cities.
Starbucks can be found in the larger cities while Greggs has a stronger representation in south Wales, north England and Scotland.
Costa has a largely even spread across much of the UK, reaching into such far flung corners as Elgin in northern Scotland, Pwllheli on the north-western peninsula of Wales and Penzance in the tip of Cornwall.