This coffee maker by Kamil Kurka looks like it just beamed off the deck of the Enterprise, and we think we want one. Just a concept for now, this single serve coffee maker of the future features adjustable heat and quantity of coffee for your coffee mug. The movable base tray allows you to remove the coffee mug from the machine safely. We're not sure if the machine uses ground coffee, coffee pods, or coffee capsules, but whatever the method we love the look and design of this machine, and we can't wait for it to hit the shelves someday soon.
We're pretty sure we've never seen a roaster, grinder, and single serve coffee maker all in this format before. One of the things that makes this such an amazing single serve coffee maker is the fact the entire process is done using glass beakers, thus allowing you to view the entire coffee making session. We love it, and think you'll truly get the idea by watching the video below.
Take 50 green beans. Roast for 7 minutes for a medium roast, 9 minutes for a dark roast. Cool beans. Whilst grinding the cooled beans heat the water until air bubbles begin to pop. Place ground beans into water. Stir and brew for 4 minutes. Then pour and enjoy a cup of fresh perfect coffee.
Having had the pleasure of creating my own coffee drinks over the years, it's nice to see a collection of over 50 drink recipes featuring everyone's favorite morning beverage - coffee. Recipe contributors include cutting-edge coffee purveyors and a highly competitive cadre of coffeehouse baristas.
Do you have coffee drinks that you make with your single serve coffee maker? Sound off in the comments and let us know. One of our current favorites is to take the Nescafe Dolce Gusto and froth up some milk, then pour in some chocolate syrup, and then combine this with a gingerbread confit shot of Nespresso. Yum! We call it the Chocolate Coffee Confit.
It's Earth Day, and we think the perfect way to celebrate is to plant a coffee tree. We found these coffee tree seeds thanks to our loyal reader Sheila who is very concerned with the environment. The Kona is the very popular coffee of Hawaii. Its a heavy bearing variety with excellent quality. One producing tree can provide 1 lb. of coffee, and we're sure it can clean the air while it makes said coffee. It has large, deep green, glossy leaves and white flowers, each lasting a few days, with a scent like jasmine. It can be grown as a houseplant in a bright position or in a conservatory.
We think if you spend $3.99 today, and then plant a Kona Tree in your yard or living room - you'll be helping out the planet, and you'll even get some amazing coffee. Happy Earth Day everyone!
Expected to retail for $130 when it debuts, this single serve coffee maker called the IMO Coffee Maker is something truly different. It has been designed to enrich the users with a unique coffee making experience by having them position an arm of coffee to drink from. The device is able to make three cups of coffee without refilling the water reservoir. One of the most interesting features is an articulated arm that can be used in different positions to be used with containers of diverse heights such as tall travel mugs or shorter coffee mugs.
We've just gotten word that Philips is recalling Senseo single serve coffee makers with the model numbers HD7810, HD7820 and HD7832 produced from July 2006-November 2008. These recalls effect both Polish made and Chinese made Senseo units. You can use the link below to input the details of your model and date of production to see if your unit is affected.
Philips has identified a safety problem which affects a number of Senseo® coffee makers produced in Poland from July 2006 to November 2008 and for units made in China from July 2007 to November 2008. Philips is committed to the well-being of its consumers and has decided to voluntarily recall the affected Senseo® machines and offer replacement units to consumers.
The product type-numbers affected are:
HD7810, HD7820 and HD7832
Unaddressed calcification in the coffeemaker from use of hard or medium water, when combined with an external electrical fault, can lead to obstruction of the overpressure release system causing boilers to suddenly separate possibly leading to injury. Per year, the risk is less than three per million and there have been no reported cases in the United States.
CHECK IF YOUR SENSEO® COFFEE MAKER IS ELIGIBLE FOR RECALL FOR EXCHANGE
(If the type number or production date of your appliance does not appear in the form below, your Senseo® coffee machine is safe to use)
With the recent acquisition of Tully's by Green Mountain Coffee, lots of readers have been wondering what it all means. One thing is for sure - it means Tully's will be around moving forward, and according to the Seattle PI it also means more coffee, stores, and other goodness. We can't wait to see more k-cups being offered in more places as well.
For Tully's Coffee customers, the news on Monday means no change -- Tully's cafes will still serve the same drinks, employ the same people and offer the chain's signature free Wi-Fi access.
The sale offers a lifeline to the financially struggling coffee company, which faced bankruptcy or a significant scaling back of operations if the sale had not gone through. In a federal filing last year, Tully's said that it had years of operating losses since its founding in 1992 and an accumulated deficit of $102 million.
About 45 Tully's corporate employees will remain at the Seattle headquarters at the former Rainier Brewery. The rest -- about 80 people who roast, package and distribute coffee -- now work for Green Mountain and will move to a nearby roasting and packaging plant.
You can win FREE K-Cups for LIFE from Green Mountain Coffee. Yep. Can you imagine? Now's your chance to make that dream a reality, and all you have to do is enter the Perfect Cup Sweepstakes. You can also take their fun Trivia Challenge to test your wits and play the instant win game for the chance to win your very own Keurig Platinum B70 Single-Cup Brewer or a FREE box of K-Cups. Enter your email address to enter the sweepstakes and perhaps you'll get FREE K-Cups for life.
Green Mountain Coffee Roasters, Inc. has announced that it has completed the acquisition of the Tully’s Coffee® brand and wholesale coffee business from Tully’s Coffee Corporation for the purchase price of $40.3 million. Initially announced on September 15, 2008, the transaction was completed after receiving the required shareholders’ vote and satisfaction of the required closing conditions, as set forth in the Asset Purchase Agreement previously filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission. The Company financed this purchase through its existing $225 million senior revolving credit facility.
Tully’s retail locations will continue to operate under license and supply agreements with GMCR. The retail and international business will remain an independent company, operating under the name of TC Global, Inc., owned by its existing shareholders, and managed by its existing management team. As previously disclosed, the Company anticipates that this transaction will be neutral to slightly accretive to its earnings per share for the first twelve months of its ownership, and accretive thereafter.
What does this mean for single serve coffee? Everything. We love Tully's coffees and now moving forward we'll be assured they'll be around forever. A big thanks to Green Mountain for acquiring Tully's and continuing to expand into new and exciting areas in single serve coffee.
This is the kind of story you either think is great or appalling. We don't condone this type of business, but given the tough economic times it could be much much worse. So what's the true recipe for success and coffee - topless servers, and to be fair it's both men and women of all shapes and sizes. The coffee shop has been open for about 3 weeks now, and from our coffee shop sources in Maine - doing great.
The one thing that comes to mind is - hot coffee and bare flesh don't go well together. So coffee servers - make sure you take your time, serve your coffee, and when the economy turns around maybe go the more traditional coffee shop route.
What do you think? Do you think this is a good idea or just a bad idea in bad times?
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