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CoffeeSock ColdBrew Kit- Reusable Organic Cotton Filter and Jar (KIT64)
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- Manufactured in the USA
- Brews and stores up to 6 cups of coffee concentrate
- Made from Organic Cotton - a responsibly produced, renewable resource
- Easy cleanup - Just empty grounds, rinse, and hang to thoroughly dry.
- High quality and less expensive than many market alternatives
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Kit includes: 64 ounce canning jar and reusable filter - CoffeeSock ColdBrew filters are durable and may last a year or more. CoffeeSock ColdBrew filters are a reusable alternative to paper filters and nylon sacks. All of our filters out-perform any comparable disposable and reusable filters. Cotton absorbs some of the oils released from coffee beans yet lets acids pass through. The resulting cup is clear crisp, rich and robust with all the acid of paper brewed coffee, without the paper taste, and all of the richness of French press without the heavy oiliness. CoffeeSock filters are made with Certified Organic Cotton. Cotton imparts no flavor on the finished brew unlike paper. Cotton is 90% cellulose, which is a tasteless and odorless compound that is insoluable in water. Wood is 40-50% while Hemp is approximately 45% cellulose. CS filters are made in Austin, Texas. All filters are sewn and packaged by happy human beings making a fair and living wage.
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I use 2.5 cups of ground coffee and 4.5 cups of cold water. It makes a bit stronger brew than most recipes call for, but I really like it this way. And the process of making/draining the cold press is SO simple and quick. This is the only way to make cold press/brew!
I made my first jar of iced joe last night, let it sit for a solid 15 hours and had a nice mellow cup today to help ease the pain of our current 107°F outdoor temp. I followed the directions on the label best as I could, added my half 'n half in, chocolate syrup and cinnamon, shook it up, and it was just as good as any local coffee shop. Then I dumped/rinsed the sock out, hung it from a 3M hook I put over the sink and done. Easy.
The one downfall: I have the half gallon jar, and like any large Ball jar, ergonomics are not a consideration. Pouring from a wide mouth jar into a narrow glass is no fun, and if you have small hands, you might find it unwieldy. But I just purchased a $6 pour lid, and I think that'll help quite a bit. I wish it had a handle like the fancier cold brew pitchers, but I think the flavor and ecological benefits far outweigh the ergonomic issues.
So far, I'd say this was a solid purchase.
The core product, the sock, I feel makes the best cold brew I've had. I've tried close to a dozen different products to make cold brew, and this sock is by far the best. It offers great surface area and water flow, yet stops even the smallest coffee particles from getting through.
As a kit with the mason jar, these make great gifts. This is the third time I've gifted it and everyone has been happy with it.
As for use, it is very easy and straight forward.
This is my favorite method.
I've never purchased a toddy brewer for myself because it's bulkier and less convenient.
This jar can go next to your glassware. The bag is in a drawer with my coffee filters, and the mason jar is with my other ones in a cabinet.
This is what Alton Brown would call a multitasker.
It's simple to rinse out and dry, using again the next week when you've finished the jar of cold brew in your fridge (yes, the coffee industry keeps cold brew up to a week - it's that convenient).
The filter is a good material and filters the coffee well. There will always be a little bit of sediment in the bottom of these types of brewing methods, no biggie.