• Japan Does Instant Coffee Better

    2,183 views 6 months ago
    haha it took me like 5 hours to edit this, no i didn't get any money to make it. so anyways japan probably has instant coffee too but they came up with this cool drip coffee method which is totes neat. love u guys don't leave comments making me edit like this more often because it took a long time i drank probably 3 coffee's while editing and two just to shoot / make the video so riddle me that ok bye

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    here's a whole ass article i found online about japanese coffee

    Japanese Coffee: A Brief History
    It was only after the sakoku period ended-a time lasting 200 years (from 1638-1858) when Japan isolated itself from the world- that coffee became prevalent in Japanese culture. Until 1858, merchants- especially foreign merchants- were extremely limited in what goods they could acquire and sell. It was only in Nagasaki that European merchants were able to enjoy coffee. It is precisely those European merchants (of Turkish descent) who are thought to be responsible for introducing coffee to the greater island of Japan.

    The caffeinated beverage was not well received by the Japanese at first. They found the drink bitter and did not enjoy drinking it until the late 1800s when the country entered the “Meiji Restoration” period.

    Shortly after Japan emerged back into the trading world, coffee was slowly imported, eventually reaching most regions of the island country. In 1888 the first coffee shop (called a kissaten) in the country opened in Tokyo; before this occurrence, only tea houses (called chaya) existed throughout the country. Japan saw steady business from the beverage for several decades, but World War II damaged Japanese coffee culture significantly.

    Happily, Japanese coffee culture picked up again in the 1960s, when it became fashionable to drink coffee, and started booming throughout the country. The culture hasn’t gone anywhere either: In 2014, Japan-while not in the top 36 coffee producers- is a significant importer of coffee, getting beans from top producers such as Guatemala, Thailand, and Kenya; in 2015, barista and owner of Rec Coffee shop (pictured below), Yoshikazu Iwase, won the SCAJ Barista Championship. It seems that Japanese coffee culture is here to stay!

    Japanese Coffee Culture

    Early Japanese coffee houses strived to differentiate themselves from the tea houses; they only offered Black tea and coffee while often offering leisurely provisions such as tobacco and newspapers- creating an atmosphere that not only welcomed long-term patronage, but encouraged one to stay for a while. The decor was often in the art deco style, with the goal of appearing modern.

    This flashy trend seems to have stuck around (at least in the larger cities). The decor of modern day Japanese coffee shops are simple with clean lines and colors that pop, complimenting one another; one could arguably call it mid-century modern.

    Many specialty coffee shops offer freshly ground-to-order coffee while modern day kissatens often act as cafés as well as coffee shops-meant to serve as places of convenience where one cannot only grab a coffee, but lunch too! Kind of like Starbucks here in the West, but with more inspiring decor (and assuredly better food!).
    source: https://club.atlascoffeeclu...... Show less
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