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Coffe Pot Tips and Tricks

How To Choose An Espresso Machine
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When you first purchase your coffee maker, do a trial run. What this entails is running water through the coffee maker the same way you would if you were making an actual pot of coffee. This helps remove foul smells and any dirt or dust that may have collected inside the machine when it was sitting on the shelf in the store.

Keep Your Coffee Pot Clean
You should make sure to clean your coffee pot every time you use it so that any residual flavors do not tarnish the taste of it. There are oils that will stick to the coffee pot over time. Many people do not notice the difference, but true coffee lovers will be able to tell right away.

Give The coffee A Stir Before Your Pour
If you like to brew your own coffee, try stirring it in the pot just after brewing. A quick stir will help you to make the most out of the coffee's flavor and aroma. Upon serving, you will be treated to a richer taste, and enjoy more of the wonderful smell that coffee lovers crave.

Most People Do This Without Realizing What It Is Doing To The Taste
It is a bad idea to let coffee sit on a hot burner after brewing. Keeping the heat on will cause your coffee to "cook," and will ruin its freshly-brewed flavor. Instead, unplug your coffee-maker or other appliance, or transfer the coffee to an insulated pot to keep it hot.

Never reheat coffee after you are finished with it and want to have it later. Instead, you can purchase a thermal mug, which will retain the heat of the coffee for a long period of time. If this is not an option, you can always brew another pot, to maximize the overall taste.

Do You Have A Drip Machine?
Are you satisfied with the coffee you are making with your dripping machine? You can make better coffee by letting the machine heat up and letting it run with only water. Once you have heated up a full pot of water, you can start again with the coffee grounds. This is also a good way to clean your machine.

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Ever Tried Moka?
For a quick and affordable brew of espresso, try using a Moka stovetop coffee pot. Mokas generally produce one or two cups of coffee in the amount of time it takes to boil that amount of water. The coffee is brewed by pressurized steam rising through a funnel of coffee grinds and then rising again into the top chamber where it is ready to be poured into a cup.

Experiment With Different Blends
No matter how attached you are to your favorite blend, don't be afraid to try a new variety. You don't need to invest in a large bag to try out something new. Almost all brands will offer a single pot or sampler size to allow you to try out new flavors.

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