14 Baristas and Coffee Experts Share How They Pack Their Gear for Travelling

Most of us travellers know that the coffee at our destinations aren’t always worth drinking.

Sometimes it’s so bad that you can’t bear drinking it, so that’s when you learn to always bring your own coffee gear and some nice coffee!

To improve how we bring our gear around and enjoy more good coffee, we have talked with 14 baristas and coffee experts and asked them to share their best advice.

Read on and learn from their best tips and tricks (all 14 experts have years of experience, so they know what they are talking about!).


The Experts


I’ve been working in coffee for 12 years, and I love it more every day. Two years ago, my wife and I opened Clarity Coffee, a coffee shop and community hub in the heart of Downtown OKC, and just a few months ago, some friends and I started KLLR Coffee, a roaster and coffee shop support system. We’re just going out every day trying to help make coffee and coffee service better.

Favorite coffee? My favorite coffee changes constantly, but it’s almost always from Ethiopia.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

Ideally, I don’t pack coffee because I’ll be able to explore new coffee shops when I’m traveling.

If that’s not the case, I go straight for the Aeropress. It’s small, so it fits in the Timbuk2 messenger bag that I carry everywhere, and it’s plastic, so it can get stuffed in with other things without breaking.

I’d stick it in next to my Hario Skerton hand grinder. This one’s glass, but it’s thick. I’ve put mine through a lot, and it hasn’t had any problems.

That leaves the two other pieces of the puzzle: coffee and water. I grab something that’s as fresh as can be. I want it to last the whole trip without starting to taste stale.

As for water, I rely on gas stations. Any gas station coffee maker will have a red tab you can pull for hot water. It’s fresh, it’s filtered, and it’s hot. If this isn’t an option, I might bring my Fellow Stagg EKG to make sure I can heat water easily.

If I’m traveling with my wife, we usually pack in a Herschel Bowen Travel Duffle which makes the water kettle a little easier to justify.

Ultimately, the idea is to keep as few items as possible on me. I like to travel light.

I have a friend who travels with a grinder, water kettle, tamper, and Espresso Forge to make sure he has espresso available, so there are definitely heavier ways to travel.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

I pack as few items as possible: clothes, toothbrush, my headphones, the usual. But I take a few things that make my trip easier: a packet of Soylent Powder for quick, cheap, easy meals; a Hydroflask travel mug for easily storing coffee until I have a chance to drink it (seriously, these things never leak); and too many socks. Always pack too many socks.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

If you can go to local coffee shops, that’s always the most fun.

If you can’t, making great quality, fresh coffee with a few pieces of equipment is the next best option.

If that doesn’t work for you: grab a batch of Sudden Coffee. This is the best instant coffee on the market, and it’s actually legitimately delicious.


I’m Coffee Director at Red Rock Roasters in Albuquerque, NM. My parents started our roasting company in 1993 in our family’s converted barn. I’ve been properly working in coffee for 13 years, so I remember the days when you used a spoon to make a cappuccino. I source and buy green coffee, write roast profiles, control quality and consistency, and educate the public on all things coffee.

Favorite coffee? A natural Ethiopia.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

I think I carry very little, actually, compared to some baristas who are very particular. I put my coffee in a ziploc bag so it doesn’t absorb detergent smells, but otherwise I just pack it all in my bag. I recommend stuffing your French press with (clean) socks.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

I do bring my own coffee, and I usually am carrying about 15lbs to give to relatives, too. If it’s an extended trip, I love the opportunity to scope our a local roaster and try something new, but I like to be covered for the first couple days at least.

If it’s a short trip, or if it’s camping, I do something sacrilegious: I just bring ground coffee. I still get 90% of the coffee experience I need with a lot less weight and cleanup.

I always bring an acrylic Bodum French press. The French press does not have as much cache as pourovers do now, but it’s a cup profile I love and it’s so forgiving for the person brewing, and there are no filters and it won’t break.

Sometimes I do have to bring a Hario hand grinder. I also highly recommend the Kalita Wave pourover in stainless steel because it’s a fantastic cup, it’s lightweight, and it won’t break. Its shape is like a hybrid of a flat-bottom and cone filter and you just get great extraction with little effort. Aeropress, too, is a great, fast way to get a single serving of coffee. Again, it’s plastic, so it won’t break on you.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

I check coffee as often as I can because, again, I’m usually carrying quite a bit of it for gifts. Others at our roaster think you’re likelier to have TSA open your bag if it’s full of coffee, but I can’t confirm.

What I’ve learned is that if I’m taking a road trip, I need to be packing my own coffee and equipment. Hotel coffee sucks and there’s not enough of it. Gas station coffee is weak and burnt. These are facts that for the most part have not changed even as the Third Wave of American coffee crests.

But if you’re going to a city, why not leave your gear behind and enjoy whatever the city has to offer? It’s such a wonderful way to have a small, affordable travel adventure. Some of the most memorable coffee experiences of my life have been surprises. American coffee culture still has regional variations (are you going to refuse a French Roast with chicory with your beignet because it’s dark roasted?) and I hope coffee professionals will take advantage of the opportunity to learn and experience new things, rather than exclusively focus on what we already know we can do well.


I own an e-commerce store called Wake Up. Brew where we sell all sorts of manual coffee brewing equipment (brewers, grinders, scales, filters etc) and we feature beans from different local small-batch coffee roasters each week!

Favorite coffee? I normally enjoy coffees from Central & South America.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

I hike and backpack often, so for me its essential to have coffee gear that is small, lightweight and durable.

I always opt for an Aeropress brewer, a Porlex mini grinder, a Constant mini pocket scale

The cool thing about that combo is that the porlex has a stainless steel casing and actually fits right into the Aeropress brewer, saving a ton of space. The pocket scale is the size of my palm and Measures in 0.1g increments up to 500g.

I normally roll the Aeropress (with the grinder already inside) up in a Tshirt and place it in the middle of bag between layers of clothing.

I have always been doing this and works like a charm!

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

An Aeropress, a grinder, a small gas burner.

There was a time before I discovered the Aeropress where I carried a plastic Hario V60 with me, but it was awkward to backpack with that in terms of space.
Believe it or not , Ive also gone on hikes with a syphon before because it was the easiest way to boil water as I didnt have a separate small gas burner.

I always , always bring my own coffee and I always bring more than I think Im going to need, Its easy to work out how much coffee you will need if you drink your coffee the same every day and you know your average consumption.

The strangest thing people bring is instant coffee 🙂

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

My top tip would be to google the boiling point temperature of water in your current location as it differs widely based on your elevation relative to sea level. I have struggled to make good coffee where the temperature was way too high or way too low.

Boiling water on Everest, for example, would make it damn near impossible to brew a coffee at 69’C

I would normally keep my gear in carry-on so I’m always within arms reach of a good cup of coffee.

Its always necessary to bring your own coffee, even when travelling coffee countries like Ethiopia.
When you’re in a country that grows coffee, it doesn’t necessarily mean its easy to find ROASTED coffee and when you do , its rarely of good quality.

My most favorite purchase will always be the Aeropress!


I’m one of the co-founders of Small Batch Coffee Roasters in Brighton. I travel a lot to Latin America and East Africa to source coffee as well as for skiing and other leisure travel.

Favorite coffee? It’s impossible to pick just one, lets say washed coffees from Kenya or Ethiopia


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

I’ve learned to travel pretty light and avoided checking your bag when you have multiple stop-overs. Likewise in countries like Colombia where you take a lot of internal flights its saves a ton of time and effort to have only carry on.

I have a trusty medium size North Face duffel that is easily big enough for a 7-10 day trip and which is robust enough for long rides on dusty roads. I have also have a Patagonia Black Hole day pack that comes everywhere with me in daily life, I dont own a car and cycle everyday. When you live in England that means you need a waterproof backpack!

Coffee wise you can never rely on getting a good cup of coffee wherever you are, so I always carry an aeropress, re-useable metal filter, hand grinder and some good coffee beans. It’s a pretty low impact kit

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

  • Able DISK re-useable metal aeropress filter, just much less hassle than carrying paper filter.
  • On ski trips especially I’ll take a couple of thermal Klean Kanteens so I can either take coffee out for the day or brew some up on the mountain.
  • A notebook, you learn so much interesting information when your visiting coffee farms, you can never remember it all. I’ve gotten pretty good and writing and walking at the same time!

I dont necessarily bring coffee beans when visiting producing areas- theres no shortage of good beans there but a brewer and grinder can a help a lot.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

If you’re visiting coffee farms dont wear shorts and t shirts because it’s warm. Look at what the farmers are wearing, boots and jeans will keep insects/dust/water/ anything else off you a lot better and protect you from the sun. Also bring a hat always. Learn some Spanish if you’re going to Latin America. A lot of people speak great English there but it means a lot if you make an effort and you’ll make a better impression. Bring some coffee with you from your workplace, maybe the producers own coffee that you have roasted, or coffee from a totally different part of the world to where you are going.

Be ready for long days, when you see a good toilet use it. Eat a lot at breakfast. When you are on the road in rural areas theres always breakfast and theres always dinner but there may not be lunch!


I’m Robert, the founding Director of the Coffee Tasting Club. We’re the UK’s leading multi-roaster coffee subscription club.

Favorite coffee? Ethiopia, black, filtered, preferably with the Chemex.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

So my preferred travel bag is my Rhinowares travel case for the Aeropress. It holds the Aeropress and all its bits, a Rhinowares Hand grinder and Coffee Gear Dose Scales and goes everywhere with me. If I am travelling and taking the car I will also take the Chemex. I will also take at least 1 KeepCup.

The coffee I take will always depend on what I am drinking at the time.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

  • Kalita single-use filters – They’re great for just in case.
  • A pre-researched understanding of where the nearest coffee shops and roasteries are.
  • I sometimes, pre-grind some coffee.

How much I take depends how long I am away for, but never less than 250g. I took 2kg with me over Christmas.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

Favourite purchase for under $100 would be the cafflano kompresso. This impressive piece of kit can produce some great shots of espresso.


I’m the owner of Has Bean Coffee, a coffee roasters based in Stafford and online at hasbean.co.uk. I’m Hasbean’s Director of Coffee and I travel the world buying raw coffee from coffee producers from all four corners.

Favorite coffee? Brazil Fazenda Cachoeria Yellow Bourbon Pulped Natural


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

Lots of little bags, I pack my coffee things in a tote bag, with a Grinder, and a Kalita Wave and filters and glass jug, and of course tasty coffee. Always the same equipment, but different coffees all the time.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

Scales, Grinder and a good mug are my top three things.

Always different coffee, I love variety

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

Aeropress is amazing to travel with, I just got into a routine with my kit, but plastic is tough to break.

Always check in your coffee brewing stuff, not worth the conversation at security why you have to carry scales, and what is an aero press.


I’m the Chief Brewing Officer at JavaPresse Coffee Company, where we’re on a mission to transform your favorite coffee ritual into an extraordinary daily experience.

Favorite coffee? Ours 🙂


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

I pack my JavaPresse Manual Coffee Grinder and Reusable AeroPress Filter, an AeroPress, a bag of our monthly coffee, and a Gourmia Collapsible Electric Water Kettle. The grinder fits right into my AeroPress, and I actually keep the kettle inside of the box it came in. I don’t have a bag yet since it all usually fits pretty conveniently in my suitcase.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

It’s stayed pretty much the same since forever, except for the kettle. I’d been on the look out for a good travel kettle and the Gourmia worked pretty well. I always bring my own coffee because I know what I need in the mornings. Traveling away from home for long periods of time can create a lot of stress and anxiety, so having a predictable morning ritual that reminds me of home is important as I stay grounded throughout the day.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

I usually check my gear in because I’m carrying other stuff in my bag. I don’t know if I have any specific tips except to just have fun with it. I love my AeroPress at home so I take it with me everywhere because I like the predictability of my morning cup. I know several other coffee enthusiasts will talk about picking up local beans, but I enjoy drinking coffee that reminds me of home when I’m on the go.

I may be biased, but my favorite tool under $100 is our JavaPresse grinder. It’s less than $25, fits in my AeroPress, and I don’t have to worry about glass breaking or anything like that.


I currently live in Chicago where I am a senior barista at Intelligentsia Coffee. I will also be competing in the US Brewers Cup this April in Seattle!

Favorite coffee? My favorite coffee right now is a geisha from Finca Takesi in Bolivia!


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

Intelligentsia recently did a collaboration with Billykirk to make the perfect bag for a coffee professional. It’s called the Galileo Daypack and it comes with a coffee kit set that’s made with waxed cotton canvas and some really nice leather. It’s also has a water resistant nylon interior to make sure my laptop doesn’t get wet or anything. I have tried using a normal backpack that I had from college to carry my coffee gear in but I had a hard time getting everything to fit.

Most of the time when I travel I take a stainless steel Kalita wave and an enamel mug that I got from MiiR so I don’t have to worry about anything breaking. I would guess that I carry an average amount compared to other baristas and while I usually take the same gear, I like variety so I usually have a different single origin coffee every time I travel.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

The #1 thing I always take with me when I travel is a lacrosse ball! It doesn’t take up very much room and it’s amazing for getting knots out of my back and neck after traveling. I also recently started bringing third wave water packets with me because I think it is super helpful to be able to grab distilled water from anywhere and know it’s going to be perfect for brewing coffee. Another thing I make sure to bring with me to coffee events is herbal tea bags like chamomile or our turmeric tonic because I think it helps balance out all the caffeine I end up drinking at those events and it’s usually really easy to find hot water.

I noticed a lot of competitors like to bring sieves to take out fines from their coffee but I don’t kow how necessary that is and I think sometimes it can even make a coffee lose a lot of it’s complexity.

I usually bring my own coffee to events and If I’m competing I’ll bring 10-15 pounds. Anything I have leftover at the end of the competition I love to trade with other competitors!

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

I try to take as much as I can with me in my carry on. A tip I have though is to try to always put Cafiza in your checked luggage because I’ve gotten a full pat down and questioning about that stuff being in my carry on.
I’m going to go back to the lacrosse ball being my favorite purchase under $100, it’s been a real game changer.

I can’t think of any really bad recommendations I’ve heard. I think it’s important to remember that the goal here is to make good tasting coffee and we should be open to whatever way someone is achieving that.

Like most baristas I know, I am partial to Ethiopian coffees. They just have an unfair advantage starting with being the birthplace of coffee.

Yes, it’s always necessary to bring and coffee and to always bring enough to share!


I am a retired Professor of Philosophy at Trinity College Dublin. I have a particular interest in sensory types, tactual and visual, but also smell and taste. As a way of getting into the latter, I focus on coffee. Baristas know how to prepare coffee, what I try to teach is understanding the TASTING of coffee. And the basic thing to know is that there are three types of tasting and tasters. And knowing which one you are is the first step to knowing what gives YOU the most pleasure when drinking coffee. For more information, see my Independent Review of Coffee Tasting and Philosophy.

Favorite coffee? Bitter coffee (where the coffee comes from is less important for me than the roasting – very dark roasting, in my case).


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

I use Finum filters and accompanying stick, which provide the most portable way of making coffee I know. And I then pack the coffee in an air-tight container, and am able to make quite decent filtered coffee. The only thing that is then needed is an electric kettle and cup or mug, which are almost always available in hotels or hostels. I always use the same gear.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

A notebook, a retractible pencil and dental toothpicks. Yes, I always bring my own coffee, enough for one cup a day (for the past year or so, I have decided to drink just one cup of coffee a day. And that seems to suit me).

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

My main tip is to focus on how a coffee is roasted, rather than on origin; which I go into in some detail in my booklet, The Philosophy of Coffee Tasting.


I am ex Military and owner of 3Elements Coffee Company. Our coffee is roasted for taste .

We give back % of the coffee sales to support the Veteran community. Our focus is on transitioning of military personnel and families into our community through the love of coffee the more coffee we sell the more veterans we can support. Our coffee has several blends and all taste tested by over 100 military and non military people, all coffee lovers, so we can have people coming back for more.

Favorite coffee? 3Elements Coffee


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

I have a back pack, no specific brand. However it needs to be fit for purpose, i.e. a compartment for my coffee, plunger and cup etc.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

Since roasting my own coffee I carry it.

I see people with the regular coffee bags (not espresso) I take mine and my plunger and always carry a flask with hot water. This enables me to share the 3 Elements coffee experience with ease.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

I have met good and bad baristas and found it’s has to be the technique and the type of water you use that give the coffee it’s grading.


Director of Operations at Coffee Kind. Transitioned from the wine world to coffee and have been more alert ever since.

Favorite coffee? Anything light and bright.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

Depends on where I am going and will be staying. The Espro Travel Press is always a go-to option as it’s easy to pack and durable. The Hario Mini Mill usually comes along with me as well if I have the room. If I’m trying to pack light or flying i’ll pre-grind some coffee. It’s not perfect but usually better than trying to track down fresh roasted coffee.

Fresh roasted pre-ground coffee in the airbnb or hotel coffee brewer will usually be better than the coffee that’s provided. We also sell 3ct recyclable premium coffee pods for single serve brewers which are great to take along if i’m staying in a hotel with that option.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

I’m not picky so unless i’m traveling to a spot that I know good coffee will be hard to find i’ll bring the previously mentioned items. Otherwise the only item I bring is coffee. If I am going to be in a big city with quality roasters I won’t bring anything and just make time to stop by a good coffee shop.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

I’m no coffee expert but when I am flying I always try to carry-on. That’s where bringing certain items can be tricky but i’ve never had an issue with a hand coffee grinder. If you’re checking a bag and have the room bring anything and everything that will make you happy. I once spent a week in the North Georgia Mtns bike riding with a friend. We drive so we were able to bring my espresso machine and grinder…you’re not a real cyclist unless you’re sipping espresso pre and post ride clad in chamois.


I am the Western States Wholesale Trainer for Bartdorf & Bronson Coffee Roasters. I am the 2016 U.S. AeroPress Champion and have competed and judged in the US Brewers Cup competition.

Mostly, I like coffee and people.

Favorite coffee? Coffees from southern Colombia.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

When I just need to carry stuff around with me, my favorite bag is a leather courier bag from Talitha Leather.

I have a few different set-ups depending on what I need to do.

For my AeroPress, I have a custom canvas zipper pouch that holds an AeroPress, camper mug, filters, pre-ground coffee, a small scale, all wrapped in a pair of cotton cloths. This fits into my courier bag, suitcase, or backpack (Jandd Mountaineering or Tom Bihn).

If I need to carry a few mugs or if I am doing some mobile brewing for work (in an office perhaps?) I load an the Aeropress, a diner mug, and a glass Catamount decanter into a classic green Stanley lunch box.

When I need to bring a grinder with me (Baratza Preciso), I have a small vintage hardshell suitcase. I love this one because it will hold the grinder, a pourover brewer, filters, a pair of mugs, and a couple bags of beans. All the delicate items are wrapped in cotton cloths. The best part is that on an airplane, the case fits under the seat in front of me or in the overhead bin.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

Three things I never leave home without:

  • AeroPress kit
  • My notebook (for notes on coffee)
  • Third Wave Water (a specific mineral mixture that is added to distilled water to optimize brewing)

A lot of coffee people over emphasize the necessity for grinding coffee just before brewing. It’s not that big a deal. Just be sure to use the coffee within a few days. When traveling, this is seldom a problem.

A lot of AeroPress users pack a stainless steel milk steaming pitcher to press into. I think it makes the coffee taste metallic. Bad idea. Get a enameled camper mug.

I haven’t seen too many strange things. Maybe the strangest would be instant coffee or single-use pourover kits. I’ve not been impressed with many of these.

I always bring some coffee of my own, usually half a pound. I also keep my eyes open for a new local coffee when I’m traveling.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

Things I never check: grinders & coffee beans. The only time I check coffee equipment is when I am traveling for brewing competitions and too much equipment is needed.

Tips for new baristas/tasters: Taste different coffees side-by-side as often as possible. Experiment and keep notes. Don’t sweat The Rules.

Best Purchase under $100? An AeroPress and a Stanley lunch box.

If I ever hear a “bad recommendation,” it is usually some comment that promotes bias. There are soooo many ways to make good coffee and soooo many ways to appreciate it or preferences for how coffee should be.

Finally, ALWAYS bring coffee with you, as a gift for the people you meet.



I’m the Green Coffee Buyer and Quality Manager for The Roasterie in Kansas City, Missouri, where we’ve been roasting the best coffees we can find from all over the world since 1993. I’m relatively young in coffee, having three years split between barista work, cafe management and Green Coffee Buying/QC.

Favorite coffee? My favorite coffee right now is Guatemala La Frontera, produced by Renardo Vides in the Huehuetenango region in Guatemala. Although as a buyer, my favorites change very frequently! My preference usually rotates between Kenya, Sumatra, Colombia (Huila), Natural Ethiopia Yirgacheffe and Guatemala.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

We keep it simple when traveling. A Bonavita kettle (with bags of coffee or socks—clean ones!— stuffed inside to conserve space), a Javapresse hand grinder which is incredibly compact and produces a great grind consistency, and either a French Press or Aeropress, depending on how many we’re traveling with and how much coffee we’ll need to be brewing each day.

We’ll stuff a t-shirt or something soft inside the French Press and pack it in the middle of the suitcase to make sure nothing gets damaged. We just jam it all in the suitcase with several bags of coffee and the rest of our travel gear!

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

We always bring a Garmin Inreach Explorer to track the trip so the team at home can follow our trail and track our progress. It’s a fun little tool that takes up almost no space and sends out location points that include elevation and coordinates.

We also make sure to each bring a notebook to write down as much as we possibly can – when you’re taking on the fire hose of information that inevitably hits you at a coffee farm or mill, it’s impossible not to forget some of the details if they’re not written down!

Lastly, we make sure to bring enough coffee not only for ourselves, but for our guides/hosts. It can be really hard in Central America to get a really good African coffee, or vice versa, so we typically ask ahead and will bring foreign coffees for our hosts.

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

My top tips would be to make sure to make time for personal relationship – sharing a meal with a farmer and his or her family is often just as important as seeing and understanding their farm or operation. We believe that great people make great coffee, so we always want to get to know our partners both in coffee and beyond.

The other is to ask as many questions as you can think of! I think people sometimes get intimidated or embarrassed about having too many questions at Origin, but we view it as an opportunity for education and to better understand what the farmers and processors are working with and experiencing in order to strengthen the relationship between us.

In my experience, the coffee folks at Origin will never get tired of answering questions about how they make their coffee come out tasting so incredible; it’s a source of pride! My favorite purchase under $100 would definitely be the Javapresse hand grinder.

And of course, it’s always necessary to bring coffee! And more than just for pleasure; not having coffee on hand can impact the way you taste if you happen to go two or three days between cuppings/tasting on your trip. Drinking coffee every day helps to keep the palate level and consistent.


I’m Handpresso’s Communications Manager. I’ve worked with the company for more than 10 years. Handpresso was created by my late husband who was a true coffee lover and invented the concept of portable coffee. Personally, I’m a heavy tea drinker but I really enjoy good coffee and drink at least one or two premium quality espressos a day.

Favorite coffee? Columbian coffee.


How do you pack your gear when travelling?

As I like real espressos, I always bring along my Handpresso Pump. I could have chosen Handpresso’s electric versions for the car, but as I don’t drive that much, I prefer the manual one. It has become a must-have like my Iphone or my bedside book.

When I go away on weekends or travel far away to other continents, I bring the full outdoor set containing the manual espresso machine but also the thermos-insulated bottle and 4 cups. This enables me to have everything close to hand and prepare my coffee even in the most unlikely places. I always remember to fill my flask with hot water in the morning in order to enjoy my coffee break during the day wherever I am. As the set contains several cups, I can share the moment with my travel companions, amaze them and always have great memories of these coffee breaks.

What top 3 things do you always bring besides the common stuff everybody bring?

Coffee, (preferably single origin coffee), both quality pods or ground coffee in order to be able to prepare a tasty espresso wherever I am. As I like my coffee breaks to be moments of sharing, I always bring enough coffee, not only for myself but for my travel companions and those who’d like to try to use the machine!

My camera in order to immortalize these coffee breaks in amazing settings.

Biscuits or chocolate to go with my cup of coffee!

What are your top tips for other coffee experts?

Make your holidays even more enjoyable with marvelous coffee experiences. Do not neglect the importance of drinking quality coffee while traveling! When you’re used to quality at home, you won’t do without it elsewhere!



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