If your coffee has a funk to it, it may not entirely be your beans, grind, method or temperature. It's possible making an adjustment to your water could be a key factor in brewing better coffee.
It's that time of year again, a portion of your free time is now devoted to holiday gifts for family, and friends. You research, browse, and maintain lists of gifts that will get the "big wow" when they are opened. Perhaps you know someone who loves coffee and you've got a gut feeling that they would love to get a bag of fresh roasted whole coffee beans at their door each month through a regular coffee subscription. If I've peaked your interest, read on.
We chose two fluffy chairs close to the counter with unique end tables made from blocks of cut rough lumber. Curious about the brewing method, I slipped up to the counter where the barista was beginning my pour. Not recognizing the brewing device, I asked inquisitively and she introduced me to the Bee House cone dripper.
Ever wonder what happens to coffee beans before they’re roasted, packaged, and shipped to stores?
Maybe you’d like to know where the beans even grow – some random coffee farm on an island? Utah?
One day, I got the urge to walk in the craft coffee shop that's in my neighborhood. I had quit coffee a few years ago having grown tired of the burnt and bitter taste that my counter top pot made.