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Bodum Pour Over Coffee Maker with Permanent Filter, 1 Liter, 34 Ounce WAS: $16.70; NOW: $14.70

$14.70
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Bodum Pour Over Coffee Maker with Permanent Filter, 1 Liter, 34 Ounce (Black Band)
WAS: $16.70; NOW: $14.70
https://www.amazon.com/Bodum-Coff...=8-29&th=1

Bodum Pour Over Coffee Maker with Permanent Filter, 1 Liter, 34 Ounce (Cork Band) - $19.99
https://www.amazon.com/gp/product...0DER&psc=1
QA Edit: Cork option says in stock on July 29th but you can still order now and it will ship when it's in stock

https://www.amazon.com/Bodum-Coff...=8-29&th=1

https://www.amazon.com/Bodum-Coff...9&th=1
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55 Comments

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#16
Included filter causes it to drain way too fast. I ended up replacing this with a Hario v60, but you could just put paper filters in this too
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#17
Bought this a while back. As others have said, the permanent filter is not great. Drains way too fast and lets in too much sediment. I stopped using it and went back to a press. An additional paper filter would be ideal.
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#18
I've used these pourovers a bunch and much prefer the flavor without a paper filter. You might as well be using an automatic coffee maker if you're trapping all the oils. Burr grinders are necessary for metal filters, and you still get some sludge at the bottom, but the first 95% is a superior cup.

One thing I've found recently is Oxo's tea infuser works really great for coffee. It sits in the cup, so the coffee steeps rather than pulls, and you get stronger flavor using less coffee. Tastes will vary, of course.
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#19
Quote from upgrayeddme2
:
Give the Aeropress a shot. It's cheap, like $30, and can make an awesome cup of coffee without a lot of hassle, even using grocery store coffee. There are tons of variations between grind, brew time, temperature, and the like.

Hints:
  • toss the printed instructions, Youtube it
  • variable temp. kettle helps, but not required (water just off boil is excellent)
  • use the inverted method
  • use Google/Alexa for timing
The Aeropress is a good concept, but the construction isn't great. I don't want to be putting 200 degree water into plastic and drinking it on a daily basis. If they made a stainless/glass/ceramic Aeropress, that would be a good option.
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#20
I have this and it's been working great for the past year.


On a side note, I recently moved to brewing cold brew concentrate in larger batches (3 days worth). I can mix it with hot water and have hot coffee when I want. I'm not a coffee afficianado in any way, and I'm sure many will have an issue with this, but "hot" cold brew coffee tastes so much better to me that I can't go back to traditional brew anymore. Also, I was never able to drink traditional hot coffee on an empty stomach in the morning without feeling slighty nauseated. The cold brew "hot" coffee doesn't upset my stomach at all.
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#21
Quote from tximagineer
:
Pretty positive side-by-side review against the Chemex: https://amanandhisgear.com/bodum-...fee-makers

This is a good coffee maker. You can't go too wrong getting this.

Repping.
Lol the fact he compared a permanent filter vs a paper filter shows this guy doesn't do a lot of coffee. They are different processes for different tastes.

also this was literally under $15 a couple weeks ago.
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#22
Word of advice if you like strong coffee use a paper filter. When you pour hot water into this it goes thru too fast which makes weak coffee.
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#23
I'm a good coffee snob like anyone else but never understood a pour over, isn't a drip coffee maker an automatic pour over? Or maybe I just have a good drip coffee maker?

I've had pour overs from fancy coffee shops but honestly cant discern the taste over an automatic.
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#24
Quote from CoralLinen264
:
I'm a good coffee snob like anyone else but never understood a pour over, isn't a drip coffee maker an automatic pour over? Or maybe I just have a good drip coffee maker?

I've had pour overs from fancy coffee shops but honestly cant discern the taste over an automatic.
A pour over made with proper technique prevents the grinds from being submerged, which a drip won't. When the coffee is submerged, the water basically flows through and the flavor isn't fully extracted. In addition, most drip makers won't control water temp, whereas people using a pour over setup likely will. Using lower-than-boiling temp can prevent over-extracted taste.

I think pour-overs taste the best, but Aeropress inverted is pretty damn close, and you can vary how much you dilute it to have an espresso taste. Plus takes about 1/5 the time.

That said everyone's taste buds are different so you might not be able to taste the difference. Our taste buds also change as we age, so if you're older or genetically don't have the same bitter receptors (there are studies about this and how it relates to tea and coffee drinkers), that might be a reason. Once covidpocalypse is over, if you're interested, I'd recommend finding your best local coffee roaster and seeing if they do cuppings or trainings. I'm lucky to have one of the best in the country close by (Counter Culture), and they have awesome educational programs open to the public.
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Last edited by ibnuts July 5, 2020 at 11:06 PM.
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#25
this vs french press?
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#26
Quote from upgrayeddme2
:
Give the Aeropress a shot. It's cheap, like $30, and can make an awesome cup of coffee without a lot of hassle, even using grocery store coffee. There are tons of variations between grind, brew time, temperature, and the like.

Hints:
  • toss the printed instructions, Youtube it
  • variable temp. kettle helps, but not required (water just off boil is excellent)
  • use the inverted method
  • use Google/Alexa for timing
Aeropress is also my most reliable brewing method to get the most complex flavor without the bitterness. Inverted method and varying the timing and the water temperature depending on the coffee that I'm brewing. It is also very portable for traveling. Combined with my Porlex grinder, I don't have to worry about having a good morning brew anywhere in the world. However, it is a pain if I have to make coffee for several people. Here is a link to more Aeropress brewing recipes than you can imagine https://aeropress.com/championships/wac-recipes/
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#27
I have most of the conventional methods / instruments (french press, aeropress, nespresso/keurig, mokapot, viet coffee maker, etc) and i find myself using this bodum with a #4 filter most often. Would recommend.
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#28
Have this. Makes great coffee! Some days I put in a paper filter - #2 inside the permanent filter. But just the permanent filter gives great tasting coffee. Just rinse the filter under running water as soon as you're done. Hasn't ever clogged up for me.
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#29
Quote from Groch
:
The reviewer pretty much ignors the difference between using a permanent filter (Bodum) and a paper filter (Chemex) when it comes to how the brewed coffee tastes.

In my experience you get a lot "dirtier" cup from permanent filters....like you get with French Press but not quite to that degree. Paper filters pass no sediment. I understand paper filters also block some oils that might improve flavor.

My biggest problem with permanent filters is that they block up and stop working within about 6 months. Perhaps I am unlucky, or perhaps all of the cleaning methods I have tried just do not work.

The Bodum is almost always this price on Amazon...but compared to Chemex it is a good price.
There are certain mesh screens that let more of the dregs through, yes. I'm pretty sure Bodums come with decent enough screens that this prevents it from being truly dirty.

In either case, I'd rather deal with some of grind in my coffee vs using a paper filter and it taking out a lot of the natural oils that bring out flavors.

Also, in regards to your block up and stopping statement: vinegar and baking soda and let it sit in it for a day or two. Good as new.

This will be the 5th one I've owned/ordered that I'll undoubtedly break again. At least I have plenty of back up filters Wink
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#30
I got this for my sister and her BF around Christmas 2018 as a cheap alternative to a Chemex. As others have said, the reusable filter is kind of garbage and produces a 'dirty' cup of coffee with grounds/sludge in the bottom. I found it tough to drink.

As others have said, you can easily pop a paper filter in the basket (we found Melitta filters first) and get a good cup of coffee. They are still using this method.

This is a pretty good coffee maker if you don't want to spring for the Chemex, but I'd definitely go with a filter. I'm almost curious if you could use a chemex filter in this thing. I have never tried that.
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