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I finally tried putting butter in my coffee - Page 4

post #55 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by boogielicious View Post

My uncle would put butter on donuts.  He was wicked fat and kind of an a-hole.

Steve (@nevets88
 ),

You find the best, oddest, coolest stuff to post in this forum.  c3_clap.gif

Yeah, my father in law puts butter on his cinnamon buns....
post #56 of 98

I put butter on a pop tart once. It was everything I hoped it would be. :-D 

 

I was inspired to do it after listening to this song:

 

 

post #57 of 98

You know, back to the original question, for those who question butter in coffee, consider this.  Many people put real cream in coffee.  Butter is made from real cream.

post #58 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by davedove View Post
 

You know, back to the original question, for those who question butter in coffee, consider this.  Many people put real cream in coffee.  Butter is made from real cream.

 

Yea, but cream has both buttermilk and butterfat (butter). So it is a combination of fat and savory for cream, than just fat for butter. 

 

I might be willing to try it out, maybe more of a butterscotch flavor over just butter. I think that might pair well with coffee. 

post #59 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by saevel25 View Post
 

 

Yea, but cream has both buttermilk and butterfat (butter). So it is a combination of fat and savory for cream, than just fat for butter. 

 

I might be willing to try it out, maybe more of a butterscotch flavor over just butter. I think that might pair well with coffee. 

Or you can just put scotch in your coffee and call it good :-P

post #60 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by Jeremie Boop View Post

Or you can just put scotch in your coffee and call it good b2_tongue.gif
Why would you do that to a perfectly good Scotch?
post #61 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by billchao View Post


Why would you do that to a perfectly good Scotch?

I don't know, I don't drink coffee or scotch so....

post #62 of 98
Actually...try tequila in a good arabica/columbian coffee. Its a classic it turns out. No sugar. I had no idea it was as good as I found it to be.
post #63 of 98

Heavy whipping cream in my morning coffee.  On weekends a little bit of Baileys Irish Cream added.

 

One morning my pet rat got on the coffee table while I had him out and he stuck his tongue in for a few laps.  He fell asleep on my shoulder for over an hour.:-)

post #64 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by Always an 80 View Post

Heavy whipping cream in my morning coffee.  On weekends a little bit of Baileys Irish Cream added.

One morning my pet rat got on the coffee table while I had him out and he stuck his tongue in for a few laps.  He fell asleep on my shoulder for over an hour.a1_smile.gif

There are something's that are just better not mentioned on a golf forum. One of them is your pet rat drinking from your coffee and sleeping on your shoulder while you presumably drink the rest of the coffee! ;)
post #65 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by Always an 80 View Post
 

Heavy whipping cream in my morning coffee.  On weekends a little bit of Baileys Irish Cream added.

 

One morning my pet rat got on the coffee table while I had him out and he stuck his tongue in for a few laps.  He fell asleep on my shoulder for over an hour.:-)

 

Fell asleep?!?!  Were you drinking de-caf???

post #66 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by Always an 80 View Post
 

Heavy whipping cream in my morning coffee.  On weekends a little bit of Baileys Irish Cream added.

 

One morning my pet rat got on the coffee table while I had him out and he stuck his tongue in for a few laps.  He fell asleep on my shoulder for over an hour.:-)

Okay, this thread is officially done! an abomination...

 

:-$

 

There is too much bad coffee in this world --

 

In the event anyone is interested:

 

Buy a burr grinder, buy coffee

 

Do not grind too finely for brewed coffee.

 

Real coffee is akin to wine with flavors -- a blend of strawberry, cherry, mango, peach, lemon, blueberry, blackberry, chocolate, caramel, etc. The combo of flavors depends on the origins of the beans. The more complex coffees are light roasted (not the black syrupy Starbucks ugh stuff)  

 

http://www.georgehowellcoffee.com

 

http://www.klatchroasting.com

 

for reviews: www.coffeereview.com

 

16-17g of water to every gram of coffee

 

___ 

 

I started my coffee education about 1985 when I brought my espresso machine that we'd received as wedding gift (Gaggia) into the only coffee place in Dallas that roasted its own beans. It was prehistoric times -- before Starbucks.  I spend about 4 hrs behind the counter as the owner taught me how to grind beans, measure, brew espresso, and froth milk (very cold, non fat milk is easiest to froth)

post #67 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by Always an 80 View Post
 

Heavy whipping cream in my morning coffee.  On weekends a little bit of Baileys Irish Cream added.

 

One morning my pet rat got on the coffee table while I had him out and he stuck his tongue in for a few laps.  He fell asleep on my shoulder for over an hour.:-)

 

 

Cute story. As long as your pet didn't deposit anything, I suppose I'm okay with that.

post #68 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by Lihu View Post
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Always an 80 View Post
 

Heavy whipping cream in my morning coffee.  On weekends a little bit of Baileys Irish Cream added.

 

One morning my pet rat got on the coffee table while I had him out and he stuck his tongue in for a few laps.  He fell asleep on my shoulder for over an hour.:-)

 

 

Cute story. As long as your pet didn't deposit anything, I suppose I'm okay with that.

 

Hmm.. Maybe he did...and maybe he didn't............????

post #69 of 98

About a month ago I started putting unsalted butter plus coconut oil in my coffee.  It is fantastic.  I often skip breakfast and just have the coffee.  I used to do heavy whipping cream, which I still do when short on time.

post #70 of 98

I have not tried it, but butter in coffee sounds terrible.

 

I prefer mine strong and black.

post #71 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mr. Desmond View Post
 

 

Real coffee is akin to wine with flavors -- a blend of strawberry, cherry, mango, peach, lemon, blueberry, blackberry, chocolate, caramel, etc. The combo of flavors depends on the origins of the beans. The more complex coffees are light roasted (not the black syrupy Starbucks ugh stuff)  

 

 

@Mr. Desmond can you really taste all of those things in coffee?  i can taste many of them in wine, but not in coffee.

post #72 of 98
Quote:
Originally Posted by colin007 View Post
 

 

@Mr. Desmond can you really taste all of those things in coffee?  i can taste many of them in wine, but not in coffee.


I agree that tasting peach and mango might be a push, but good Italian mixes of beans that are fresh ground every cup is really fragrant. There are many pleasant feelings that come from it, aside from the caffeine rush that is. :-) 

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