Slow food
The magic of transformation.
From the syphon to the Chemex to the cold brew; from pour over to the aeropress, not forgetting the regular household moka pot, espresso is certainly the traditional expression of coffee, and we will tell you why it is not the only one.
Moka pot
Moka pot
The undisputed Italian icon

The moka pot is a pressure coffee maker designed by Alfonso Bialetti in 1933. In 1979, Lavazza launched Carmencita, inspired by the very same character from the advertising campaigns of the sixties and created by designer Marco Zanuso. In the cup, the moka coffee maker delivers coffee with a lively taste, medium body and intense aroma.

Syphon – Vacuum
Syphon – Vacuum
Coffee for the eyes to feast on too

The origins of this spectacular coffee maker can be traced to somewhere between 19th century Germany and the United States in the early 20th century. It was originally made out of glass and very slow - the coffee started from a controlled infusion followed by filtration in the two chambers of the syphon. It is a preparation to be savoured in an extremely clean and soft coffee.

Chemex
Chemex
The coffee maker that conquered MoMA

This is filter coffee maker was designed by German Peter Schlumbohm in 1941. Its sophisticated and minimalist design, clearly inspired by chemical glassware, was exhibited at MoMA in New York. It enables you to prepare a manual filter coffee in sufficient quantities to provide more cups. Technique and product give life to an elegant cup with high aromatic complexity.

Pour-Over – V 60
Pour-Over – V 60
Coffee, filter paper and geometry

This is the “by the cup” filter coffee system invented in Germany by Melitta Bentz in 1908. A special paper filter is placed on the conical and perforated cup. Both have a conical shape with an angle of 60°, hence the name. This system allows you to quickly prepare a cup of filter coffee to fully enjoy the fragrance of freshly-brewed coffee.

French Press
French Press
The right choice for a rich-tasting coffee

This plunger coffee maker was invented in France in the mid-19th century. The French press makes coffee by steeping it in hot water and then using the plunger filter to separate the grounds from the coffee. The coffee produced is aromatic and full-bodied.

Cold Brew
Cold Brew
The secret to a quality cold coffee

Cold extracted coffee is native to Indonesia. Dutch merchants brought it to Europe from Japan and it has become a real cult product over the last ten years. It is extracted through slow brewing, and offers a smooth and aromatic coffee without acidity or bitter notes.