Coffee filter bags : Ir filter glasses : Pf47 oil filter.

Coffee Filter Bags

coffee filter bags

    coffee filter
  • filter (usually of paper) that passes the coffee and retains the coffee grounds

  • A coffee filter is a coffee-brewing utensil, usually made of disposable paper. A stainless steel filter is used to prepare Indian filter coffee, the form of coffee common in India.

  • Put (something) in a bag

  • (bag) a flexible container with a single opening; "he stuffed his laundry into a large bag"

  • Succeed in securing (something)

  • (bag) capture or kill, as in hunting; "bag a few pheasants"

  • (bag) hang loosely, like an empty bag

  • (of a hunter) Succeed in killing or catching an animal

coffee filter bags - Aerobie AeroPress

Aerobie AeroPress Coffee and Espresso - w/zippered nylon tote bag

Aerobie AeroPress Coffee and Espresso - w/zippered nylon tote bag

The AEROPRESS is an entirely new way to make coffee. Water and grounds are mixed together for ten seconds. Then gentle air pressure pushes the mix through a micro-filter in 20 seconds. The total brewing time of only 30 seconds results in exceptionally smooth flavor. Tasters ranging from professional cuppers and author Kenneth Davids, to coffee aficionados all praise the smooth, rich flavor. Smoothest Using the ideal water temperature and gentle air pressure brewing yields rich flavor with lower acidity and without bitterness. Richest Total immersion brewing results in uniform extraction of the ultimate in full coffee flavor. Other coffee makers drip hot water on bed of grounds, over extracting at the center and under extracting at the edge. Purest Micro filtered for grit free coffee ? unlike other press-type coffee makers. Fastest One minute from start to enjoy. The actual press time takes only 20 seconds. Makes 1 to 4 cups (1 or 2 mugs) of coffee or espresso Made in U.S.A. Replacement AeroPress filters available Worldwide patents pending

79% (17)

Mixing substrate - Toscanini's coffee amendment

Mixing substrate - Toscanini's coffee amendment

See that in the bottom of the bag?

it's from a 5 gallon bucket of coffee grounds from Toscanini's in Cambridge.

This stuff seems to be working well as a mix-in substrate. I'm a bit concerned about the mold that grows on it. One observation I've made that may be useful is that the espresso seems more homogenous. Also, perhaps because they are stem pasturized as opposed to drip percolated, they seem to have less mold on them. they may also be pressed drier. In addition, I am uncertain about the coffee filters and how they will interact with the fungi. Furthermore, I'm not sure about the filters themselves and what they're made of. If the material is bleached, for example, that's something I think I would prefer to leave out of my cultivation process.

I consequently took two steps:
1) Called the company who makes the filters we use at home. I have yet to get a satisfactorily thorough response - only that they are 'safe for composing', and I felt that was more of a 'go away' answer than a well-informed one.
2) I have asked Toscanini's to set aside only their espresso waste.

Step 3 HomemadeTea Bags

Step 3 HomemadeTea Bags

Measure 2 3/8 from bottom, draw a line and cut across both front and back.

You can make them thinner if you'd like or larger for larger tea cups.

coffee filter bags

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