Homitt French Coffee Press

Brewing the Best Coffee You Can

Homitt French Coffee Press is an easy way to make a rich flavourful cup of coffee. It is low maintenance, affordable, and deeply forgiving with no additional filters required.

Homitt French Coffee press also boasts one of the simplest preparation techniques in the home coffee-making market today: put it and forget it. Using the Homitt French Coffee Press is effectively like getting your morning brew down into a science fiction.

The Homitt French Coffee press comes with a metal mesh filter that helps you extract the coffee aromatic oils and subtle tastes. Along with the filters comes 3 display cubes, which helps capture the tiny sweeter coffee granules, while also purifying your coffee drink.

Using the Homitt French Coffee press

The French Press can be used like your typical coffee or tea press pot and is also your best way to prepare tea, coffee, brewed tea, frothed milk, hot chocolate, fruit infusions, almond milk, cashew milk, and plant tinctures, lemonades, rinse quinoa.

Together with it’s strong build and elegant design, Homitt French Press is considered as the best gift for friends & relatives. If you have friends who are tea or coffee lovers, choose homitt as a wonderful Wedding, House warming, wedding, birthday or Christmas gift !

Solid French Press

Apart from its elegant design, Homitt comes with a solid structure.

It’s not fragile as it looks. The heat-resistant glass frame, metal pot rack, polypropylene handle, stainless net filter, all combine to make Homitt French press one of the best coffee-making additions you can make in your daily life!


Rules for Making Perfect Coffee


Rule 1.

Purchase Fresh Beans

Without question, coffee is best when used within days of being consumed. Purchasing from a local roaster (or even roasting your own) is the easiest method to find the absolute freshest legumes. Be careful of shopping for mass coffee from supermarket bins. Oxygen and bright light are the worst flavour busters for roasted beans, so unless the shop is diligent about selling fresh coffee, the storage tubes get coated with coffee oils, which in turn leave a rancid taste. Coffee beans packed by quality-conscious roasters and sold in hardy, vacuum-sealed totes tend to be a better bet.

Rule 2.

Maintain Coffee Beans Fresh

Always store opened coffee beans in an air tight container. Glass canning jars or ceramic storage crocks using rubber-gasket seals are all good choices. Never moisturise (roasted beans are porous and consume food and moisture scents). Flavour experts strongly advise against freezing coffee, notably dark roasts. Optimally, buy a 5- to 7-day source of coffee beans at a time and maintain at room temperature.

Rule 3.

Choose Good Coffee

Snobbism among coffee drinkers rival that of wine drinkers, but the simple fact is that an astounding world of coffee tastes awaits anybody prepared to venture beyond mass-marketed commercial brands. Specialty coffees that clearly state EU as the source could give a lifetime of tasting adventures. By all means search for 100% pure Arabica beans. The affordable alternatives may possibly comprise Robusta beans, noted due to their higher caffeine content however harsh flavours.

Rule 4.

Grind Your Own Coffee Beans

Coffee starts losing quality almost immediately up on grinding. The best-tasting brews are produced from beans ground just before brewing. Coffee connoisseurs would rather grind in high priced coffee mills (e.g., Solis, Zassenhaus, Rancilio), but cheap electric “whirly blade” grinders (e.g., Braun, Bodum) may do a pretty good job, particularly if the mill jams through the grinding process as you  get yourself a fine, even granule.

Zassenhaus Coffee Grinder

Rule 5.

Use Good Water

Nothing can ruin a pot of coffee more surely than plain tap water with chlorine or away tastes. Intense coffee fans use bottled spring water or activated-charcoal/carbon filters onto their own taps. Notice: Softened or bottled water leaves terrible coffee–that the minerals from good water are indispensable.

Rule 6.

Avoid Cheap Filters

Bargain-priced paper coffee filters give inferior coffee, in accordance with the pros. Look for “oxygen-bleached” or “dioxin-free” paper filters (e.g., Filtropa, Melitta). As an alternative, you may want to put money into a long-lived gold-plated filter (e.g., SwissGold). These are reputed to deliver maximum flavour, but might let sediment if the coffee is ground too finely.

Rule 7.

Don’t Skimp On Your Coffee

The coffee you drink has many benefits and the conventional step for brewing coffee of proper strength is just 2 level tbsp per 6-ounce cup or approximately 2 3/4 teaspoon per 8-ounce cup. Strategies like using less coffee and warmer water to extract more cups each pound tend to make for bitter brews.

Rule 8.

Beware of the Heat

Water that is too hot will bring out the chemicals in the coffee that are bitter instead of fine. The proper brewing temperature is 200°F, roughly 45 minutes off the full boil. (Many good coffee makers regulate this automatically.) Once brewed, don’t expect coffee to hold its very best flavours for long. Re heating, boiling or prolonged holding onto a heating system will turn even the best coffee bitter and foul-tasting.

Rule 9.

Keep Your Equipment Clean

Clean storage containers and grinders every couple weeks to eliminate any oily buildup. At least monthly, run a powerful solution of vinegar or specialty coffee-equipment cleaner (e.g., Urnex) during your coffee maker to dissolve off any mineral deposits. Rinse thoroughly before reuse.

Back to top