From: ticotimes.net How do you brew coffee with a Chorreador?
When Rahul Gindwani and Mio Larasati returned home to Los Angeles after a trip to Indonesia, there were a lot of things they missed. Coffee was way up on the list, as was the pour over brewing method they became accustomed to.
Making a cup of coffee isn’t just a great way to start the day … it’s also an art form. There are loads of ways to do it—french press, aeropress, moka pot, pour over—depending on the gear you have, the flavors you prefer, and your favorite preparation methods. If pour over is your go-to, you’ll need to invest in great coffee filters that are reliable, easy to use, and don’t add a paper-y flavor to the mix.
Pour-over coffee is revered for its deep, intense flavors that are often stronger than those produced via other brewing methods. This is partly due to the slow, painstaking process that goes into making it.
I have drunk enough black coffee to push myself out of depression, and enough to spiral back into one. I’ve fallen in love over pour overs and out of it over decaf in a diner. I’ve grown up with Folgers and grown into French presses. I’ve had black coffee to help me focus and black coffee to help distract. I’ve had black coffee to ground me and black coffee to transport me and black coffee to ping-pong me between the two.
This Month: 2020’s Annual International Vendor Directory
If you’re anything like us, you can’t head to your first morning meeting, let alone form a complete sentence, without a good old cup of joe. Contrary to popular belief, one can achieve this without heading to a coffee shop.