You will find that the Moka pot is a household favorite throughout Europe and is starting to venture out to the global market in recent years. It can provide you with an excellent coffee and doesn't require large amounts of effort; however, most people still aren't sure on how to brew coffee in a Moka pot.
In order to make the perfect coffee in your Moka pot then you should really boil the water first. Do this in a kettle or however you boil your water and once it has reached boiling point then remove from the heat and set to one side.
You should use your boiled water and fill the bottom section of the Moka pot up to the maximum line.
We recommend that you add the filter basket before the coffee and you should place the basket carefully into the water.
You're almost there. The next step is to screw the top and bottom halves together. Obviously, you should screw the top half to the bottom half to avoid spilling your coffee and water. You don't have to tighten the pot to extreme levels but ensure that it is well connected.
You should set your temperature on a low to medium heat and place the Moka pot on the stove to begin the process. Avoid leaving the handle over the heat and be aware that some Moka pot designs may require the lid to be left open when boiling.
As the water begins to boil in the bottom chamber you will start to see your golden brown coffee emerge into the top chamber. The coffee will bubble and fill the top chamber of the Moka pot with coffee. You should keep an eye on the color of the coffee and when it becomes lighter and there is less bubbling present, you should remove the pot from the heat.
We thank God that not a single person was injured, not a single structure was lost, and all of our coffee was spared. It was literally as if there was a wall around our coffee, the fire came right to the edge of the fields and didn’t cross over. Nor did the old tress that shade our coffee get burned. We don’t have an explanation, other than God protected this business that is doing so much to transform lives now, and for eternity, on this mountain.
Coffee trees in our region bloom once a year, in mid to late April. For only about 24 hours the mountain looks almost as if it has snowed and then quickly it starts to go away. And almost like a sign from God, the bloom started on much of our farm yesterday. These coffee plants remind me of how God can make all things new, as it says in Jeremiah 33:11 “For I will restore the fortunes of the land as they were before,’ says the Lord.”