Woodneck Pour Over Coffee Drip Pot 480 ml
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Hario is a Japanese glass company specializing in manual coffee brewing equipment. Riding the new found American interest in specialty coffee and manual brewing methods, Hario has provided a range of unique coffee brewing products. The Hario Woodneck Drip Pot is a prime example of what Hario has to offer in its craftsmanship and elegance. The Woodneck Drip Pot makes use of cloth filters, and as such, is a green alternative to other brewing methods that make use of paper filters. The cloth filter also eliminates any paper taste caused by paper filters, providing a clean brew with a delicate body.
- Manual, pour-over coffee brewer.
- Brews one to three cups at a time. (3 Cups = 480mL)
- Hario drip pot comes as a complete set, including a cloth filter, holder, and serving pot all in one. An additional 3-pack of Hario Woodneck Cloth Filters can be selected in the available options above.
- Removable wooden collar is attached to the neck by a decorative brown leather strap, used to insulate fingers when pouring.
- "Sock" style cloth filter gives a unique, clean quality to the cup brewed.
- Hands-on brewing allows you, the user, to control brewing time and temperature.
- Use the Hario Buono Kettle for an ideal Pour Over Brew. You can also add the kettle as an option above.
Recommended starting parameters:~ 21-27 grams of coffee - medium-fine grind
~ 350-450 milliliters of water
~ 200-205 degrees
~ 2:45-3:15 brew time
$2,865.00When it comes to serving freshly brewed coffee in a commercial setting, one key dilemma has continually arisen. How can a commercial, high volume coffee shop make quick, fresh coffee without sacrificing quality? The solution has been either (1) to slightly sacrifice quality by making a large amount of drip coffee every hour or so, or (2) to preserve quality but to slow down production and possibly lose a potential profit with single-cup brewing (V60, Chemex, French Press, etc.). The brewing process that the Bunn Trifecta is built upon could be the answer to this significant dilemma.
The Trifecta has been anxiously awaited by the coffee community since Starbucks bought the rights to the Clover brewing system and took it off the market. At a fraction of the price of the Clover, the Trifecta could be the next-generation coffee system. The process is incredibly simple and efficient without sacrificing quality. It can be compared to a Syphon Brewer in its use of total immersion, constant temperature, and agitation of the grounds.
First, the hot water completely saturates the freshly ground beans resulting in a French Press like immersion. This takes advantage of the total extraction of beans that can only take place in full immersion brewing systems.
Second, Air is injected into the pressurized chamber which agitates the grounds. This further enhances extraction by exciting the grounds and water as they interact with each other.
Third, at just the right time (before over-extraction can take place), the pressurized air presses the coffee through a metal filter into the waiting cup. Similar to the Aeropress, this added pressure further enhances the extraction process and ensures a full-bodied flavor in the coffee. To read a full, hands-on review of the Bunn Trifecta by our coffee team, click here: Bunn Trifecta First Impression.
Small, lightweight, and portable, the Skerton is the ideal hand grinder for the traveling coffee enthusiast, or the home enthusiast on a limited budget. The Skerton employs adjustable conical ceramic burrs for grinding any of the wide range of grinds employed in today’s coffee market. It can easily handle anything from fine espresso to a coarse French Press setting. The Skerton’s detachable 100 gr. glass jar is perfect for collecting the grounds, and in combination with the plastic screw-on lid (included in order) can even double as a storage unit for whole beans on those long trips. After grinding is finished, cleaning the Skerton is as easy as placing the unit in the dishwasher since the entire grinder is dishwasher safe. Whether you desire a quality, handy grinder for the road or enjoy the fine art of manual coffee preparation, the Hario Skerton is the ideal candidate. For an even more portable hand grinder from Hario, check out the Mini Mill (for a more detailed comparison of the two grinders, check out this blog post: Hario Skerton vs. Mini Mill).
$1,687.00(For a guest barista review, click here.) Anfim's Super Caimano espresso grinder, upon its initial release, was a solid addition to any high-end coffee house. It featured a 75mm flat burr set that helped to give a very consistent grind, allowing baristas to rely upon it for excellent shot-to-shot uniformity. When dialing in a coffee, the Super Caimano had 70 holes in its adjustment collar to allow for tinkering between shots. Now, however, Anfim has added an additional 20 spots for a total of 90 holes in the adjustment collar. The benefit of this? When dialing in and finding the sweet spot for any coffee being used to pull shots of espresso, a key factor the barista must take into consideration is the size of the grind particles. Yes, uniformity and consistency of those grind particles is also key, but the ability to make tiny, incremental adjustments is always helpful when striving to find the right balance of all a coffee's characteristics when pulled as espresso.