Current and Future Brewing Methods

Current and Future Brewing Methods

Why We Chose Drip and Aeropress

We chose to start with brewing equipment that is commonly available and versatile for people who value quality coffee at home and on-the-go.


Drip coffee brewers are a great choice for home brewers because they offer convenience, consistency, and the ability to brew larger quantities of coffee. With a quality drip coffee brewer, you can easily achieve the proper water temperature and extraction, resulting in a consistent, flavorful, and caffeine-optimized cup of coffee. Drip brewing gets a bad name among some coffee aficionados, but it can be delicious with the right beans, burr grinder, and SCA-approved drip brewer. See Brewing Instructions - Our Recommended Drip Method for more information.


AeroPress brewers are a great choice for people who value quality coffee on-the-go or a single serving at home. We chose this method because it is reproducible and easy to optimize, even for people with busy schedules. See Brewing Instructions - Our Recommended AeroPress Method for more information.

Potential Future Methods

We are excited to bring you extensive data and precision with our Drip and AeroPress instructions and methods. We are constantly improving and considering what comes next. We’d love to hear from you. Which brewing method(s) would you like to see next? Do you have feedback for our current brew methods? Let us know at


Here is our rationale for our current and potential future brewing methods:

Cold Brew

We are very interested in exploring cold brew as a potential future brewing method. Although it is relatively variable, we believe we can dial in a great recipe for our customers. We are considering working on this next. Is this something you would like to see for the summer? Let us know at

Pour over

Despite how much we love it, the pour over method is extremely variable and customizable. There are too many variables to fit within the parameters of our current experimental design, and we wanted to provide you the best information possible. One way to do this would be to narrow in on 1-2 common brewing methods among our customers. If you have a go-to method, let us know at


Espresso is tricky. Frankly, we have less experience with this method than the others and it introduces a new variable — pressure — which makes reliable caffeine extraction very difficult to dial in. Even if we were able to dial it in, it would be difficult to state with confidence how much caffeine is in your espresso at home. Check out this YouTube Short by James Hoffmann describing the variability in specialty and chain espresso.

Tell us what you want to see next!

What would you like to see? Do you have feedback for our brew methods? Email us at

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