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Hario Ceramic Coffee Mill - Skerton Pro Pro Black
- The new Skerton Pro is perfect for hand-grinding Coffee in style
- Improved Burr shaft with stabilizer plate and easy-grind adjustment screw
- Improved handle for greater ergonomics
- 100 g capacity
- Hario means king of glassin Japanese
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From the manufacturer
Hario Ceramic Coffee Mill - 'Skerton Plus'
A sense of achievement that you get when you grind coffee beans yourself is unique. Wake up and smell freshly grinded coffee by no one else but you with improved Hario Skerton Plus grinder.
Coffee grind consistency and sturdiness are just a few things that made Hario Skerton hand grinder the preferred choice amongst baristas and coffee aficionados world round. You can also introduce the famous Hario Grinder with improved features to your morning routine by placing an order today.
The Hario Skerton Plus uses ceramic burrs without preheating coffee beans which ensures that your coffee grounds don’t lose any oils and flavours during the grinding process.
The grinding routine can take a few minutes so it makes sense to set the kettle to boil while you begin milling the coffee beans.
Enjoy machine-noise free grinding experience without waking up the rest of your family in the morning with the stunning Hario Skerton PLUS hand grinder.
Hario Skerton Plus Includes:
- Adjustable for precise grind
- Ceramic Burr
- Burr Stabiliser Plate
- Glass Bowl 100g capacity
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I bought this based on the reviews and have not been disappointed.
Was simple to set up for the size grinds I require, and is easy to use.
I can't make a call if you'll be using it for an espresso machine, but for Plunger, it's a YES from me !
I have used other more elegant looking grinders that take 5 minutes to grind a mere teapsoon.
Top international reviews
Moulin à café incontournable !
☆ Je dirais que ce moulin convient pour faire du café pour 2/3 personnes max, (qui boivent +/- 2 litres de café dans une piston par jour) au delà de cette quantité...vous devrez (beaucoup) mouliner ! ;)
☆ La qualité est au rendez vous ! Le verre est bien épais, le tout tient bien en main. Même le plastique de la partie haute respire la solidité !
☆ Pour ceux et celles qui se demandent si cela leur prendra beaucoup de temps, ou si il leur faudra une force herculéene dans le poignet pour moudre; Bien je réponds "non" aux 2 questions ^^
☆ Avec tous les bons commentaires qu'il y avait sur ce moulin, j'étais étonnée que le mien fasse une mouture si inégale; mais il y avait en fait un problème.
Il a été échangé; depuis la mouture est bien égale ! Alors si vraiment vous avez un gros soucis, regardez bien si les éléments du moulin sont corrects (surtout les meules, une des meules était "bombée" comme voilée; c'est cela qui laissait passer de gros bouts et en même temps donnait de la poussière de café) en plus les meules étaient grinçantes à souhait !
☆ Plus de soucis depuis, mouture bien homogène pour un moulin manuel.
Je pense qu'il va durer dans le temps !
Les moins :
▪ Je déconseillerais ce moulin aux personnes qui doivent changer souvent la taille de mouture du café; car le réglage n'est pas évident à reproduire (pas de pré - réglages ni de repères)
▪ Parfois il manquerait un "demi cran" de réglage entre deux moutures, mais rien de grave ^^
- Pour info, pour une cafetière à piston; je fais comme réglage (en général, dépend des grains): un tour complet depuis le "point zéro" (depuis le début, au plus serré) de la molette, pour obtenir une mouture qui convient, peut être cela vous aidera pour votre 1er essai de mouture avec une piston ! ;)
♡ Si je vous ai été d'une quelconque utilité, je vous remercie beaucoup d'avoir cliqué sur le bouton ci dessous ! :) ♡
There's a cheaper Hario hand-grinder which is easier to turn, easier to remove the grinds from, and even has a little guide to tell you how many portions you've ground. It's definitely superior to this.
BTW: I didn't notice any of the other reviewers mention this, but the jar that you grind into is the same thread exactly as Mason-type canning jars. Handy for future reference, if this one ever breaks. Also, we grind into the jar that came with, and then store the grinding unit on a small Mason jam jar (to protect the ceramic burrs), and use the lid that came with the grinder to keep the coffee fresh (a full jar - two hopperfuls - makes 4 Moka pots of coffee for us... enough for a day)
Update: I bought this wee grinder back in September 2014... thought I'd take a moment to let y'all know that two years later she still grinds a minimum of a full hopper a day, every day. Thought for sure I was gonna wear it out long before this, but frankly, I suspect I'm stuck with my Hario! There was a time back there where I had a batch of wild ethiopian beans that were light-roasted and hard as rocks that I thought for sure the burrs would give up, but nope: got through them. Heck, I even still have the original glass jar that came with it, and use *it* every day for the grinding... it is easier to hold than any mason jars I have around here.
If you don't mind spending a few minutes as needed to do a bit of manual work and make a bit of noise (not as loud as an electric, but hey, yopu ARE smashing up some hard material, so...), you just simply won't go wrong with this tool.
As a side-note I have followed others advice and added a rubber washer underneath the handle as it does tend to come loose otherwise but this is such a minor quibble. I really like this grinder!
-Holds quite a lot of beans and grinds
-Grinds fairly quickly
-Decent grind for espresso
-The handle loosens very quickly and you need to constantly tighten the bolt at the top
-It is fairly wide so it's not very comfortable to hold
-With harder beans it gets jammed easily and makes grinding very difficult (because of the problems noted above)
-As pointed out by other users, the burrs will not stay in line if you want a coarser grind so this is not suitable for getting an even medium-coarse grind.
Overall I prefer Hario's wooden hand grinder, but this is still good value for money despite these issues.
I could accept the hard work you have to put into getting enough coffee ground to make a batch - if the results were acceptable!
However, even with the grind setting on the second notch (for use with a V60), the grind is too inconsistent to make a decent batch - some ends up micro-ground - clogging the filter and releasing too much bitter into the brew - while much larger pieces are also found, which means that portion of the grind does not release much (like throwing coffee beans into the bin really).
I think this product appeals to an idea that is nice - but the reality is, if you are a coffee connoisseur (as you would expect of somebody buying this), it is completely useless in effect. Now I've used it, can't even send it back!
Why 2 stars?
The price tricks you into thinking it's a lifetime buy.
From a bit of kit that is basically a crank and a ceramic burr I'm disappointed it didn't make it to the 18 months mark before being unable to grind beans, even with the care and maintenance it received.
Budget your time accordingly if you want a finer grind - an espresso can take upwards of 10 minutes to grind by hand and you'll be cursing the effort the whole time.
It's practical, sturdy, looks good and seems to be well made. Functional and simple with no frills and does the job.
It has the advantage that the coffee is collected in a glass jar, which comes with a screw-down stopper. There's no mess and you can see what you are doing.
The fineness of the grind can be adjusted relatively easily - you have to unscrew the nut that secures the handle and then turn a knurled knob clockwise or anti-clockwise depending on whether you want coarser of finer coffee.
The grind takes a modicum of effort. If you are doing just enough for one or two cups there's no difficulty. If you were grinding enough for a few days it's would get quite tiring.
Been using this mill in conjunction with a Hario ceramic dripper and I would say the coffee that is produced in this way is noticeably superior to either a stove-top espresso maker or a cafetiere.
Very pleased with my purchase so far.
Further thoughts, two months later.
Having thoroughly road-tested this mill I'm still very pleased with it.
I can grind enough for one cup in about 45 secs, but it does take some effort and is quite a grind when making 2,3 or more cups' worth. Not just the right milling arm gets tired, but it requires a firm grip with the left hand to hold it steady. I think the elderly or infirm would struggle with it. The grinding is easier when the burr is set to a coarser grind.
You can grind coffee very finely, fine enough for espresso , and I don't find the adjustment of the mechanism that difficult, although it does involve unscrewing and removing the handle.