Whatever happened to regular ole Cowboy Coffee? $.25 a cup, Hot, black, and strong enough to float a horse shoe in. Now we're talking about my taste in coffee. When ya wanna spice it up, put a little sugar in it. To make it really wild, put honey.

A

Views: 18

Comment

You need to be a member of Barista Exchange to add comments!

Join Barista Exchange

Comment by Kurt Stauffer on March 24, 2009 at 6:29pm
I like yer style so I would sell you a cup for .25.
Comment by Kurt Stauffer on March 24, 2009 at 6:28pm
I like yer style so I would sell you a cup for .25.
Comment by Kurt Stauffer on March 24, 2009 at 6:26pm
I would sell you a cup of cowbo coffee for 25 cents. Just because I like tee style.
Comment by Denise Smith on March 23, 2009 at 9:15pm
Yep Big Al, gone are the days of the $.25 cup 'o joe... but Chivalry still lives and thrives at The Celtic Cup Coffee House. Stop on in and let me know your from Barista Exchange and I'll set you up with hot cup (even if we haven't officially opened).
Comment by Al on March 22, 2009 at 11:58am
But I got my own cup...
Comment by Joshua Longsdorf on March 21, 2009 at 7:36pm
$.25...sounds like you're talking about a good ol' cup of commodity coffee. Without getting into the quality of that cup I think I can explain why those cups are fading fast. Simply put the prices now actually reflect the living cost of the cup. Even if you where to neglect the proper management of the land, the cost of fairly paying all the hands along the process of coffee from the seed to picking the cherries to making the cup and everything else along the way there is no way you could get a cup of coffee for $.25. Now factor in the cost of allowing the soil to actually live on all the farms and you can start to understand the current cost of the cup of coffee.
Comment by Brandon on March 21, 2009 at 7:14pm
I'm from Texas originally and every once in a while I like to do Texas type things. Cowboy coffee the way i learned holds a lot of sentimental value. Blue speckled enamel pan, coarse ground coffee, water and patience. It's a lot like Turkish coffee and was all I drank my freshman year of college away from home in the dorms. Tasty and easy so long as you dont mind some grit. I usually save some and use it in my recipe for chili. yee-haw.

Barista Exchange Partners

Barista Exchange Friends

Keep Barista Exchange Free

Are you enjoying Barista Exchange? Is it helping you promote your business and helping you network in this great industry? Donate today to keep it free to all members. Supporters can join the "Supporters Group" with a donation. Thanks!

Clicky Web Analytics

© 2020   Created by Matt Milletto.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service