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Transcript of coffee
BSHRM III- 1N Deodorizer
Dry them out on a cookie sheet and then put them in a bowl in your refrigerator or freezer, or rub them on your hands to get rid of food prep smells. Unusual Uses of Coffee there are several ways to serve coffee: black, with milk, with cream, with or without sugar, etc. We can also add chocolate or cinnamon. Serving Insect repellant
Sprinkle old grounds around places you don’t want ants, or on the ant piles themselves. The little buggers will move on or stay away. Used grounds are also said to repel snails and slugs. Dye
By steeping grounds in hot water, you can make brown dye for fabric, paper and even Easter eggs. Cleaning product
As they’re slightly abrasive, grounds can be used as a scouring agent for greasy and grimy stain-resistant objects. Cellulite reducer
Mix 1/4 cup warm, used coffee grounds with 1 tablespoon of olive oil, then, while standing over an old towel or newspaper, apply the mixture to our "problem areas". Next, wrap the areas with shrink wrap and leave on for several minutes. Unwind the wrap, brush loose grounds off our skin and then shower with warm water. For best results, it is recommended to repeat this procedure twice a week. Ant Repellant
As much as ants love sweet things, they hate coffee. Its scent is too strong and repels them. If there is a place in your kitchen where you have an ant problem, try sprinkling some coffee grounds to deal with your pest problem. Make rich compost
There's a reason so many gardeners swear by adding used coffee grounds to compost. The grounds are rich in phosphorous, potassium, magnesium and copper, they release nitrogen into the soil as they degrade and they're a little bit acidic, which is great for certain soils. Secret recipe ingredient
Just a little hint of coffee can be the ingredient that becomes your undisclosed "magic touch" in foods like chili, ice cream and chocolate cake. Use a little bit as a marinade for steaks and not only will it make them unbelievably tender, it'll also provide a hint of deep, smoky flavor. It is served warm. What to Avoid in Coffee Storage Storage Vietnamese enjoy their coffee with thick condensed milk, which settles in the bottom of the typical small espresso-sized serving cup until stirred into the coffee. Only use fresh water for brewing the coffee
Only use freshly ground or properly stored coffee
Don’t use boiling water prior to brewing because the oxygen evaporates Coffee in Serbia Coffee in the Orient The coffee is brewed as follows: put water in a large pot to boil but don’t let it overboil. Distribute coffee granules and sugar evenly in small coffee pots. Put each pot on the fire to mildly roast coffee and sugar, add hot water and leave it until very thick foam (also known as "kajmak") lifts. The most popular coffee in Venice is "espresso pizzicato", an espresso lightly sprinkled with whipped cream. A lot of people order an "egg-coffee", made by pouring the slightly extended espresso over the previously whisked egg yolk and sugar. If you go to Genoa, you will naturally be offered a "cappuccino alla genovese" with just a little bit of milk foam as opposed to Trieste cappuccino – an espresso shot with rich milk foam and topped with bitter cocoa powder. A summer hit in many Italian cafés is "espresso tiramisu", where they basically pour the espresso over ice cream. Coffee in Italy Americans began adding different flavours to their favourite drink, such as hazelnut, vanilla, rum, etc. Coffee in America In Greece, coffee comes in many diverse forms – Freddoccino, traditional Greek coffee very similar to ours, cappuccino as well as frappe made of enormous concentration of coffee with thick foam, sugar and with or without milk. Greeks drink it through a straw for as long as they can Coffee in Greece Air
Light Cool, dark, dry places (such as pantries and cabinets) are best for coffee storage.
Fridges and freezers should be avoided because they are moist.
Warm spots, like above/next to the oven or in cabinets that get hot from exposure to sunlight or cooking equipment.
Counter tops that are away from direct sunlight and other sources of heat can be appropriate if you use opaque, airtight storage vessels. Coffee Storage Locations Question: Should I Store Coffee in the Freezer? Answer: It is generally considered to be safe, but not ideal, to store coffee in the freezer if it is stored in a vacuum-sealed package. However, coffee that is stored in a vacuum-sealed package is allowed to age before it is packaged, so it's not at its peak freshness before it is frozen, and certainly nowhere near as good as freshly roasted coffee after it is frozen. It is generally not advised that you store opened packages of coffee in the freezer. Instead, I suggest buying coffee when you need it or storing coffee in a dark pantry away from light, heat, moisture and odors. Coffee Container Types Once coffee’s original packaging is opened, coffee loses its freshness quickly.
Glass, ceramic or non-reactive metal containers with airtight gaskets are ideal for storing coffee.
Coffee can be stored fresh in clear, glass canisters or clear plastic ware only if the canisters are kept in a cool, dark place.
For countertop storage, opaque, airtight containers are best. Coffee's Freshness Over Time Coffee begins to lose its freshness as soon as it is done roasting, and is at its peak in the first few days after it is roasted.
Ground coffee is best when consumed within one to two weeks of roasting. Whole beans are best within one month of roasting.
To keep your coffee fresh, buy just-roasted coffee often, in quantities that will only last you one to two weeks, and then store your coffee properly.
If you want to buy a larger quantity of coffee, store the bulk of it tightly sealed in an airtight container in a cool, dark area and keep a smaller quantity in a smaller container for daily use. Only open the large container to refill the smaller container. Storing coffee this way will reduce air exposure for the larger portion coffee. •Freezing is not good for coffee's freshness because it causes some of the flavorful coffee oils to break down and the coffee will begin to taste like the inside of your freezer.
•If necessary, airtight foil or heat-sealed film bags of coffee may be stored for up to one month in the freezer.
•No matter what you do, do not return bags of coffee to the freezer once you’ve opened them, or your coffee will lose coffee flavor from repeated freezes/thaws and gain the flavor of your freezer. Freezing Coffee Thank You! Turkish Coffee Dalla (arabic coffee pot) arabic coffee cardamon ginger espresso pizzicato egg-coffee cappuccino alla genovese Trieste Cappuccino espresso tiramisu hazelnut coffee vanilla coffee rum coffee freddoccino Matched Food for Coffee Espresso Pizzicato- pizza
Cappuccino alla Genovese- bread
Rum coffee- blondies(brownies)
Trieste Cappuccino- bread
Egg-coffee- bacon with bread
Espresso Tiramisu- brownies
Turkish coffee- cookies/any kind of biscuits
Frappuccino- bacon butty
Irish Coffee- cheesecake,crepe
Caffè latte- cookies and cup cakes