Reddit Reddit reviews JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder with Adjustable Setting - Conical Burr Mill & Brushed Stainless Steel Whole Bean Burr Coffee Grinder for Aeropress, Drip Coffee, Espresso, French Press, Turkish Brew

We found 56 Reddit comments about JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder with Adjustable Setting - Conical Burr Mill & Brushed Stainless Steel Whole Bean Burr Coffee Grinder for Aeropress, Drip Coffee, Espresso, French Press, Turkish Brew. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Manual Coffee Grinders
Coffee Grinders
Coffee, Tea & Espresso
Kitchen & Dining
Home & Kitchen
JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder with Adjustable Setting - Conical Burr Mill & Brushed Stainless Steel Whole Bean Burr Coffee Grinder for Aeropress, Drip Coffee, Espresso, French Press, Turkish Brew
BUILT-IN ADJUSTABLE GRIND SELECTOR - with over 18 click settings ensures you have 100% precision & control over the coarseness of your coffee beans making for the perfect grind to start your day.CONVENIENT & EASY TO USE: Our removable hand crank mechanism consistently eliminates over 90% of the noise that electric grinders produce. No batteries, power, or long plastic cords needed to operate your portable compact manual grinder.PATENTED CERAMIC COMBO BURRS - Our signature burr grinder blades are designed and tested through three professional grade inspections to last 5x's longer than stainless steel blades.COFFEE IS IN OUR DNA - Each JavaPresse product is designed to liberate and empower you to transform your favorite whole bean coffee ritual into an extraordinary daily experience.FREE COFFEE - Every Javapresse grinder comes with an unique code to redeem a free bag of whole bean coffee ($21.99 value).
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56 Reddit comments about JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder with Adjustable Setting - Conical Burr Mill & Brushed Stainless Steel Whole Bean Burr Coffee Grinder for Aeropress, Drip Coffee, Espresso, French Press, Turkish Brew:

u/SrsSteel · 52 pointsr/pcmasterrace

There is no products from brands. Everything on amazon is from alibaba and every brand is no deeper than a name and maybe a logo.
If you want a trick on Amazon, sort by highest rating and find something that looks good. Then sort by lowest price and look for the pictures, COMPLETELY IGNORING ALL REVIEWS. You'll find a picture that matches exactly the same product that was highly rated, but for less than half the price.

Here is an example:

Here is a third one and probably a more accurate match

u/wjmonty96 · 17 pointsr/Coffee

You should check out ceramic manual hand grinders! Basically a small, inexpensive, low investment, quick way to ensure fresh coffee!
I have a Beratza Encore now but I used a hand grinder for 18 months before I got it. The little hand grinders are honestly pretty amazing.

Brb with a link.

I am back.

u/boognishrising · 7 pointsr/onebag

That one and the porlex mini will also fit in the aeropress I believe. Grind won't be as nice. I have taken my aeropress on trips, but I've never bothered to take a grinder as well.

u/SearchingForOnePiece · 7 pointsr/financialindependence
  1. Buy whole coffee beans from the store or a local roaster.
  2. Grind ~30-35 grams of beans per 16oz of water.
  3. There are two methods for steeping your ground coffee:
    1. Get a mason jar and mix your coffee grounds with water, close the mason jar, and let it steep in the fridge for 12-24 hours.
    2. Use a cold brew pitcher like this one and let the grounds steep in the fridge for 12-24 hours
  4. Strain cold brew through a coffee filter in a steel mesh over a pitcher.
  5. You now have a pitcher of cold brew coffee concentrate!
  6. When I make coffee I use a 1:1 ratio of the concentrate and water. I add a splash of half & half and enjoy!


    There are some really good videos about it on Youtube too. First time I tried cold brew I followed this video using the mason jar method and it turned out pretty good, just was a little messy to cleanup afterwards.


    As a side note, you do not necessarily need whole coffee beans to make cold brew. You can use pre-ground coffee to save some time and money, but using fresh whole beans usually produces a better tasting coffee. I use a basic hand operated coffee grinder.
u/ItWorkedLastTime · 6 pointsr/Coffee

GRIND manual coffee grinder

BOIL immersion heater

BREW french press or an aeropress.

With the french press, you can boil the water right inside of it using the heat stick. With the aeropress, you'll need another container.

u/e-lishaphoto · 5 pointsr/SaltLakeCity

Welcome to the coffee world! It can be fun acquiring a taste for it and exploring what you like. Since this is important for your diet I recommend gaining a better understanding of coffee to the point where you can enjoy it vs. starting out with crappy coffee.

Visit some local shops and taste variety of drip coffees. They'll range from $2-3 for a 12oz cup. If you don't know what you're ordering there's no shame in asking the baristas about coffee. If they're good they'll be thrilled to talk coffee with you. I'm also happy to tell you my favorite shops across the valley.

There are many different brew methods that influence the flavor and amount of coffee you can make. Since you're new I recommend using an auto drip machine to keep things easy. I began this way, moved to french press and now use the Aeropress and love it. Start simple and get more complex as you go if you would like.

Here are some items you'll need to start:

- Coffee machine

- Coffee grinder

- Bag of beans

Check amazon and read reviews for your coffee machine. There are quite a few out there. As for your grinder I recommend getting what's called a burr grinder. It gives your beans a better grind which will affect the taste/flavor. There are hand grinders, auto grinders, etc. I use this one from Amazon because I wanted one I could camp/travel with.

Beans are going to vary. I recommend buying whole bean and grinding yourself just before brewing so they stay fresh longer. Store them in an airtight container. You can buy beans locally, online, from the grocery store, coffee shops, etc. I'm fussy and don't recommend purchasing generic beans from Starbucks, folgers, grocery stores, etc. Harmons Grocery sells great local beans sometimes at a discount. My favorite local roaster is La Barba Coffee. They cost a bit more but the flavor is great. They also have a bag punch card you can pick up from their Downtown SLC or Draper store. Daily Rise is a little cheaper and also local.

Watch youtube videos on grinding and brewing and go from there. If you dislike black coffee you can always add milk, flavored creamer, sugar, honey, etc.

u/prohitman · 5 pointsr/Coffee

Yeah definitely worth considering! Personally I use my roommate's Keurig K10 Mini Plus with this reusable filter, grinding whole beans with this manual burr grinder. That all adds up to pretty close to $150. Now I can't guarantee that the coffee strength will be great if brewing a larger quantity of coffee using a larger-sized Keurig machine (the mini really only works for up to 10 oz of fluid). But for now I am pretty happy with this setup until I decide to go for an upgrade.

EDIT: A lot of people also recommended an Aeropress or French press. I haven't tried an Aeropress myself, but I think both might be really great options for you too (and much cheaper), only real downside is that both take more steps and manual work than using a machine like a Keurig or standard drip machine. If the idea of just pressing a button and getting your coffee appeals to you strongly, maybe avoid the mechanical options in favor of the electronic ones. But you would be well-off with any of these tools, I think.

u/needupv0tes · 5 pointsr/Weakpots

If you have amazon prime, I think you can choose a "get it tomorrow" option and get it tomorrow...I've had this for 2 years and it has been working fine.

u/get_practical · 5 pointsr/Coffee

So here's my advice: I currently use a Helor 101, which is a little outside of your target price. I moved to it directly from the typical ceramic Burr grinders.

Those grinders actually work pretty darn well. Quite consistent grind, easily adjustable, easy to clean.

The only issue is their lifespan. You're going to get anywhere from 6 months to a year (I never got that far) of daily use from one before the plastic body shears away from the steel housing. I went through three before I went to the Helor. BUT I knew enough about grinding and what I like in a hand grinder after the first one.

My suggestion: get that cheap ceramic grinder, and get your mileage out of it. That will give you enough time to know if you want to invest in a manual at all, and what you like/don't like. When it finally goes, you'll have everything you'll need.

u/[deleted] · 4 pointsr/Coffee

Something cheap like this, JavaPresse-Grinder-Conical-Brushed-Stainless which is $26, but if you keep an eye out you can stumble into sale prices. The brand on mine is no longer available on Amazon. But clearly they are the lowest priced Manual grinders, wobble and not a perfect consistency, but better than spinning blade.

u/pab3925 · 3 pointsr/uruguay

Los ingredientes:

Cafe de supermercado, compro el Senior molido. Encara bastante. Para cuando estoy apurado o para tener en la oficina

Para el cafe regular en casa, compro grano y lo muelo en el momento. Los Araucanos esta super en cuenta, creo que 450$ el kilo, el Palacio del Cafe es un poco mas caro.

Para el cafe especial para hacerse un gusto o impresionar visitas, Amor Perfecto es muy rico. Tambien se puede comprar Starbucks o alguna de las cafeterias especializadas que hay en la vuelta (The Lab) pero ahi se te va a alrededor de 1600$ el kilo.


Para bonus extra, utilizar agua mineral sin gas para hacer un buen cafe, queda mejor que la de la canilla. No es tan caro tener un bidon a mano.


El equipo:

En cuanto a equipo para prepararte un cafe, te recomiendo te traigas un molinillo como este

El metodo de extraccion tambien influye mucho, para mi el mejor es por lejos el espresso. Esta maquina sale unos mangos pero trae litros y litros de felicidad. Por supuesto que hay opciones mas caras y avanzadas.

Sino queres ponerte con una espresso, lo siguiente mejor que encontre (y lo que uso en la oficina) es la Aeropress . Hay gente que realmente ama este metodo y para prepararlo utilizan una balanza de presicion para medir la proporcion agua cafe (hay videos en youtube) yo la verdad no le doy tanta bola.



Si invertiste en una maquina espresso, te recomiendo comprarte un jarrito de metal para espumar leche y aprender a hacerlo bien. Saber hacer un buen capuchino vale la pena.

u/MikeTheBlueCow · 3 pointsr/Coffee

Sadly, there is nothing that qualifies as a "good" grinder in that range. But, what people typically purchase are the JavaPresse or any similar looking one as they are all knock-offs anyways. It's not certain if this is all that much better than a typical blade grinder, but at least it's quieter. It is poor quality both in grind and construction. But if it's all you can afford then it's okay, it just isn't really going to work well with some methods and isn't ideal.

What brew method are you looking to use it with? I don't really recommend it with pour over, but it works okay for methods that require a finer grind such as moka pot, it'll work okay with aeropress since the aeropress can handle most grinds. It won't be impossible to use a French press with it either but you might get even more sediment in your cup than normal.

u/OrganicBlueMountain · 3 pointsr/Coffee

Nice of you to think of your future possible roommate. We have a "quiet" electric burr grinder and it is loud AF. Our cat exits the house immediately and stays gone until the fish comes out to lure her back in. I'm interested in trying this one out: . But I have no first-hand experience.

u/northernlaner · 3 pointsr/Coffee

JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder, Conical Burr Mill, Brushed Stainless Steel

u/ePants · 2 pointsr/AskMen

>What models did you get? I have access to a kettle at work and I don't really like the way the coffee is made and may take a stab at making it myself.

It got this kettle and this press and this grinder.

The grinder and press are pretty fantastic (don't be fooled by the discounted price on the press - it's good quality), but I'd suggest a maybe getting a different kettle if you're a perfectionist with brewing at home.

200° is the ideal temperature for French press, but this model skips from 198° to 203°, so I have to wait a minute or so to let it cool slightly.

u/bahnzo · 2 pointsr/Coffee

I've had an Aeropress for years. I've used THIS for under $25 and had zero issues. It looks good, it has numerous settings for grinds from very fine to very course, and it'll make your GF's forearms very strong in the coming months, which may or may not be beneficial.

u/subarutim · 2 pointsr/Coffee

I bought one of these, and it works well. It took a couple minutes of grinding away, but did a pretty good job. I eventually bought a Baratza Encore because I'm old and lazy ;)

u/cheidiotou · 2 pointsr/Coffee

I'm in the camp that believes there is a noticeable difference after only a few hours. When I was in school, I used to grind in the morning so that I could brew them at my desk in the afternoon. Part of this was, I admit, affected by the lower quality brew method I used at my desk, but eventually I decided it was better to just buy coffee at a cart on campus. If it helps the case, some days I got home early enough to brew the morning's grounds at home, and quality was still lower.

Might I suggest something like this? It'd give a small workout on a 15 break and give you a decent grind.

u/noodlesdefyyou · 2 pointsr/Coffee

Random question. I drink quite a few too many energy drink, and want to switch to coffee at work. I'll try, then end up going back. Mostly because I want creamer to go with it, and nowhere to really refrigerate creamer at work. Put it in the fridge, someone is guaranteed to take/use it.

I've got a conical burr grinder so i dont care if its pre-ground or whole bean. I'm basically looking for recommendations on a good bean thats dark, but not too bitter, through a traditional drip machine. I've got a french press too, but boiling water at work isn't too reliable. I have to use to machine we have at work, and with the number of french presses already at work, its usually already out of hot water by the time i get in.

I usually go with caribou coffee, medium roast; or blue mountain kona coffee; but typically throw a touch of creamer in it. usually baileys irish cream (not the alcoholic kind :()is there a better 'mid/dark' roast that isnt too bitter i could whip up and maybe throw in a touch of brown sugar, no creamer? not looking for super ultra mega extreme quality or 'from this random small batch company and pay 80$ for it'; i need to be able to run to a store and grab a bag.

for my dripper, i usually fill my burr grinder up 2/3rd of the way, and use that. no idea if im using too much, or too little.

Basically, tips for 'making coffee at work', how much to use, and a non-creamer specific brand i can make and chug down. oh, and high caffeine content. anyone got this?

u/mizzrym91 · 2 pointsr/Coffee


Definitely not a grinder that is up to the task of grinding for espresso, especially if you are willing to spend 2k on a machine. If it has to be a manual the lido e is what you want

u/ElDochart · 2 pointsr/CasualConversation

I like dark roasts, and prefer African coffee beans if I get a choice in it, they have a nice deep and spicy flavor. I get them as whole roasted beans from a coffee shop in town, which roasts them fresh every couple of days. If you are looking to get into it, you can just search for coffee roasters in your area, and if there really aren't any I'd look for roasters who sell single origin beans online. In a pinch, Starbuck's single origin beans are good too, just really expensive for what they are.

I use a hand mill grinder, a gooseneck kettle, and a Chemex coffee maker and filters. It sounds like a lot, but all that together is still cheaper than a decent drip machine. You grind the beans with the grinder (I use 3 heaping tbps of grounds), bring the water to a boil and then let it sit for a minute (letting it come down just a little in temp keeps the coffee from being acidic, the gooseneck also helps with that). Pour a little on the grounds in the filter, and let it sit for about 30 seconds wet to bloom. Then pour the rest and just let it drip through.

The chemex makes the smoothest, best tasting coffee I've ever had, and I've tried quite a few different methods. If you like it stronger, a french press might be better for you.


Chemex Coffee Maker


Hand Mill Grinder

Goose Neck Kettle

u/blatsnorf · 2 pointsr/Coffee

Do you have any budget at all? You mention an Aeropress which wouldn't be free, so I'm going to assume you have $30-$75.

Key components to good coffee:

  • quality, fresh, properly roasted beans

    You can manage quality of beans by finding a reliable coffee shop to go buy from. The beans should not be oily as this indicates they were poorly roasted. The should have been roasted in the past week.

  • cleanliness of equipment

    You can manage this by cleaning your equipment and choosing equipment that can be thoroughly cleaned. Many cheap automatic drip brewers are damn near impossible to clean.

  • proper water quality and temperature

    If your water quality sucks then you'll have to get it treated or go bottled. The temperature needs to be ~200 degrees F. Most automatic drip makers do not get the water hot enough.

  • proper distribution of water on coffee

    With a french press or aeropress the water is in direct contact with the coffee. Most cheap automatic drip makers have a 'shower' head that frequently does a terrible job of water distribution. A Chemex give you complete control of this variable.

  • proper infusion time of water in coffee

    You don't get much control over this with an automatic drip. You do get to control this with french press, aeropress, and chemex.

  • proper volume of water to coffee

    You get to totally control this one...

  • consistent grind of beans

    Here's the difficult one in your scenario. I'm from the camp that says the grinder is the single most important piece of equipment for brewing good coffee. That said, even a whirly-blade bean-whacker grinder with good, fresh beans will be better than folgers. Advice here is to buy the best grinder you can/will afford. If you can bring yourself to do it, buy a Baratza Encore. If you want to go cheaper and don't mind manually grinding your coffee then look at the JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder that can be found for as little as $24.

    An important question... are you wanting to make a single-serving or multiple at one time? If single serve, consider the aeropress. If multiple, then go with a Chemex or clone. You'll also need a source of hot water... that can be stove top in a pan or tea-kettle or you could get an electric kettle.

    JavaPresse manual grinder $24

    Chemex clone brewer - $14

    Cheap electric kettle $20

    Pound of good coffee - ~$15

    Total - $73

    With quality electric grinder instead: $179

    Total pieces of equipment: 3 (1 optional)

u/harvewallbanger · 2 pointsr/CampingGear

I have this guy and it works really well. Better than my electric grinder (and it's only $24 bucks). But just know that you'll be manually grinding for 3-5 minutes to get 1 cup. Some people don't like to work for their coffee first thing in the morning.

JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder, Conical Burr Mill, Brushed Stainless Steel

u/LordOfDustAndBones · 1 pointr/Coffee
u/TheC0zmo · 1 pointr/keto

JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder, Conical Burr Mill, Brushed Stainless Steel

u/majime100 · 1 pointr/1200isplenty

I'm in the market for one too. I'm thinking about this one but I'm interested to hear which one OP has

u/throwinshapes · 1 pointr/Coffee

Chemex Classic+Kettle+Hand Grinder+Scale = ~$120

The benefit of this setup is that you get two multi-tasking tools (kettle and scale) for other culinary uses, and that you can scale up over one cup of coffee if you need to.

Here is an overview of how to make pour over coffee.

u/twinax · 1 pointr/Coffee

A year ago I bought one of these grinders (below) to use at work because they are quiet. Needless to say it never made it to work; just sat at home after using it only a couple times.

I got it out recently and decided to try running a drill on it as a joke... worked surprisingly well. I know nothing about coffee/grinding/brewing though and am a bit of a hack but it did work.

JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder, Conical Burr Mill, Brushed Stainless Steel

u/linqua · 1 pointr/Coffee

I've been eyeing this one for a bit

JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder, Conical Burr Mill, Brushed Stainless Steel

u/Tricker12345 · 1 pointr/Coffee

If you're in Salt Lake, there are a lot of good coffee shops up there! My favorites are Publik, Coffee Garden, and Raw Bean Coffee. All three of those shops have some very good coffee. Google is your best friend, if you do some searching you'll come across a lot of super good coffee shops.

I haven't personally tried any local beans, but I know Publik has some great stuff. As far as making your own coffee - I'm partial to the Hario V60, but a French Press or Aeropress are also great. If you want something that makes more coffee, you could pick up a chemex. I've owned all four of those, they're fairly simple and they all make great coffee. I personally use a hand burr grinder that cost $24, here's a link for you. It's nothing super special, but it works for what I use it for. You probably wouldn't want to use it for espresso, but I find that it works great for pourover/french press coffee. The grind is a little inconsistent, but I've still been able to get great results.

As far as ordering beans, I always go through Happy Mug. I've ordered a lot through them, and their stuff has never let me down. Their prices are great, and they have $3 flat rate shipping that takes 2-3 days to get to me. I usually order 3 half-pound bags at a time, those will last me about a month personally. I haven't really branched out past Happy Mug because I've been so happy with what I've received from them, but I know there are plenty of other places to buy from. If you do some searching on this sub you can find a lot of info about online vendors.

u/roxas0711 · 1 pointr/Coffee

I mean im gonna take it for 15 bucks. Here is the burr grinder. I've had a Krups one in the past and enjoyed it. Here is the burr grinder

JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder | Conical Burr Mill for Precision Brewing | Brushed Stainless Steel

u/anti_humor · 1 pointr/Coffee

Depends on how much of a budget you're on. I have a capresso infinity that can be had for $82 USD. As far as I know it's the cheapest decent electrical burr grinder. I've had mine for about 7 years and it still works perfectly. If you're really on a budget you'll probably have to go with manual. The results will be good but it takes some work. This one seems to be well liked.

u/thesoundsyouknow · 1 pointr/Coffee

would this be a good choice grinder for a beginner, and would it be signficantly better than electric blade? it seems like the Hario one is recommended much more on this sub but this one is cheaper and has better reviews on amazon

u/no_mo_mo_zo_ro_jo · 1 pointr/exmormon
u/The_Impresario · 1 pointr/pics

Get your dad one of these and a french press.

u/newbiepsychonaut00 · 1 pointr/Drugs

I never got anything besides threshold effects and nausea until I started turning my seeds into powder first. This coffee grinder is 25$ im sure it won't break the bank lol

For the CWE process itself soak the powder in a jar with 8-10 oz water and 3 oz lemon juice for 2-4 hours, pour the liquid through a t shirt or some other filter to separate the powder from the liquid, usually I boil some cinnAmon in water separately, add honey and let cinnamon tea cool and mix with cold CWE. Take 75 mg diphenhydramine (Benadryl) or dimenhydrinate and then drink, take some tums and a few aspirin and be on your merry way

u/DistortedCarrot · 1 pointr/Coffee

Hey all,

Just had a question about grinders. I currently use a French Press and am looking into buying a grinder. I am stuck between the [Hario Skerton]
( and this conical [JavaPresse] ( I was wondering which would be better for my current setup. I don't really plan on brewing more than two cups at a time. If you have any other suggestions I'd be open to those as well.

Thanks for your help

u/Rexorapter · 1 pointr/Coffee
u/doughboi06 · 1 pointr/Coffee

It’s not this one in particular but looks exactly like it. here

I’ve seen the compass, thanks for the link. How to tell between sour and bitter? Also at 1:13 I feel like I should already have a fuller more robust brew. Should i try 1:10? Just seems like so many beans

u/FollowKick · 1 pointr/Coffee

Is this grinder considered above or below the Hario Mini Mill?

What's the difference between the Hario Mini Mill and the Hario Skerton?

u/Captain_Midnight · 1 pointr/keto

Depends on where you're located. Peet's Major Dickason blend is well-regarded, and Trader Joe's has some nice selections. Get whole beans because the pre-ground stuff loses its flavor quickly. Burr grinders are ideal. You can get a good mechanical one for a reasonable price. Then you can prepare the fresh grounds with something like an Aeropress, though pour-over drippers have been gaining in popularity and are simpler to use.

u/defpow · 1 pointr/Coffee

I picked up this one a while back for camping, and it worked really well. It slides into the Aeropress tube for easy packing.

Although it looks like that model might be discontinued now, there does appear to be many other grinders that use the same shape like this one but I cannot speak for it firsthand.

u/Amerimov · 1 pointr/ThriftStoreHauls

If you're not above buying new, these things are pretty awesome, and not too expensive.

u/MuffinMan0420 · 1 pointr/CampingandHiking

What hand grinder do you use? I was thinking about getting [this one.](JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder, Conical Burr Mill, Brushed Stainless Steel Manily use my French press and I grind my beans at the store when I buy them.

u/FluffyApocalypse · 1 pointr/Reformed

The only thing I'm putting on my christmas list this year is a baratza encore. I'm super excited, I feel the main thing keeping me from making good coffee more often is the hassle of grinding the beans. I have this burr grinder, and it works well enough, but it takes almost as long to grind the beans as it does to heat up the water, and the grind consistency is pretty bad.

u/alextheegreek · 1 pointr/Coffee
u/nm0s · 1 pointr/Coffee

I am looking to get into coffee and start brewing better than what our Keurig brews. I have been looking at buying an Osaka pour over dripper as well as a JavaPresse grinder. Is this a good starting point? I was looking into checking out the Kicking Horse Grizzly beans to use with it. Would this work well with the Osaka?
Thank you.

u/HopWorship · 1 pointr/Coffee

I’m new as well. One of my first purchases was this manual grinder. It’s awesome, and my coffee instantly improved.

In addition to the forearm workout, you can adjust the grind size to exactly what you need. I use medium-coarse (12 clicks) for v60 pour over and coarse (18 clicks) for cold brew. It comes with a nifty little chart to help know which setting you should use for different brewing methods.

u/SamuraiBandit · 0 pointsr/comics

> you will feel crazy spending $$$ on a grinder (~100-200 for decent grinder)

No no no.

A good manual burr grinder is like $20 on Amazon.

If you spend more than $50, you're a sucker.

Edit: I'm guessing somebody who overpaid decided to downvote out of spite. But seriously. This is the grinder I use. It's $23.99 and has 4.5 stars from over 4,000 reviews.

There's several electronic ones with similar reviews for around/under $50. Spending $100-200 is absolutely unnecessary.

u/-Swampthing- · 0 pointsr/Coffee

I can tell you’ve obviously never used a hand grinder. They are much more advanced than you realize. Check out this model on Amazon. I’ve had excellent results with it for years.

JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder, Conical Burr Mill, Brushed Stainless Steel

u/EmergencyCredit · -5 pointsr/Coffee

The cheapest one worth buying at all is this as far as my research goes:

That's only available in the US and I'm based in Europe so I have no first hand experience, but it's well rated for the price.

As long as you're happy spending an extra 2-5 mins grinding coffee before brewing, it is worth it IMO. It will improve the flavour of your coffee quite a lot, unless you're buying freshly ground from a cafe and using it within a few days.