Sparkling Water Decaf Coffee



Tasting Notes:

Dark Chocolate Cherry Brown Sugar



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Sparkling Water Decaf Coffee - 2 Star Great Taste 'Best Decaf Coffee Beans' Award Winner | 2023 | 2022 | 2021  

Our decaf coffee beans are a blend of lots of producers from across Jaén, Peru. Smallholder farmers from the Chirinos and Huabal districts come together to deliver their coffee to a central dry mill. These decaf coffee beans are named after the city of Chachapoyas, which is the capital of the neighbouring Amazonas region.

    Also available as Home Compostable Decaf Coffee Pods.

    Chachapoyas, Jaén

    Smallholder farmers from the Chirinos and Huabal districts come together to deliver their coffee to a central dry mill.

    This lot is named after the city Chachapoyas, which is the capital of the neighbouring Amazonas region.


    Chocolatey & Sweet

    We give a lot of love and attention to our decaf coffees, and want them to taste just like their caffeinated counterparts. Like any good Peruvian coffee, you can expect notes of caramelised brown sugar, cocoa, and a cherry-like sweetness.

    Praised by the Great Taste Award judges for its "immense amount of character, lovely dark chocolate and cherry notes".

    Sparkling Water Decaf Coffee

    1. The green beans are soaked / cleaned in water, this allows the pores to open up as the beans expand and the caffeine to become mobile.
    2. Pressured Carbon Dioxide is introduced, this combined with the present water creates sparkling water. The CO2 acts like a magnet to the caffeine molecules, extracting it from the beans.
    3. The water is then drained into an evaporator which precipitates the caffeine rich carbon dioxide out of the water
    4. This cycle is repeated until the caffeine level is low enough to be classified as decaf
    5. The decaffeinated coffee beans are then gently dried until it reaches its original moisture content and is then ready for roasting.
    decaffinated coffee beans

    Medium Intensity

    No caffeine, but no lack of flavour. These decaffinated coffee beans like to spend their time in the roaster, getting nicely developed without getting too bitter. The chemical-free decaffeination process means you'll still be able to enjoy the origin characteristics of this Peruvian coffee.

    Decaf Coffee Brew Guide

    Sparkling Water Decaf


    18g in, 36g out, extracted over 27(±3) seconds.


    1:16 ratio, steeped for 4 minutes and left to settle. No plunger needed!

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    Sparkling Water Decaf

    Great taste award winning

     We take our decaf pretty seriously, having met too many people who had given up trying to find one that tasted any good... The clean, chemical-free decaffeination process means that our decaf coffee beans will always taste like their caffeinated counterparts, and nothing else. 

    Winning two stars in the 2021 Great Taste Awards, the judges were particularly impressed with the  "immense amount of character in this decaf and we get the lovely dark chocolate and cherry notes."

    Decaf coffee is not completely caffeine-free, but it contains significantly less caffeine compared to regular coffee. The amount of caffeine in decaf coffee can vary depending on the brand and brewing method, but on average, an 8-ounce (240 ml) cup of decaf coffee contains about 2 to 5 milligrams of caffeine.

    To put this into perspective, a regular 8-ounce cup of coffee typically contains around 70 to 140 milligrams of caffeine. So, decaf coffee contains only a small fraction of the caffeine found in regular coffee.

    It's essential to note that the caffeine content in decaf coffee is not standardized, and it's best to check the specific product or consult the manufacturer's information if you need more precise details. If you are sensitive to caffeine or trying to avoid it altogether, decaf coffee can still provide a flavorful and aromatic option with much lower caffeine levels.

    The process begins with green coffee beans being immersed in water, allowing their pores to open as they expand, and making the caffeine mobile.

    Next, pressured carbon dioxide is introduced, combining with the water to create sparkling water. The CO2 acts as a magnet, extracting caffeine from the beans.

    The caffeine-rich sparkling water is drained into an evaporator, causing the caffeine to precipitate out of the water.

    This cycle is repeated until the caffeine content reaches a low level, meeting the criteria for decaffeinated coffee.

    Finally, the decaffeinated coffee beans are gently dried until they reach their original moisture content, making them ready for roasting.

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