Yes, it is possible to reheat cold-brewed coffee! While heating a cold brew and drinking it hot may have a slight negative impact on the flavor, there is no danger in doing so.The acidity of the cold brew is kept lower by adding hot water to it rather than heating the coffee itself.
While cold-brew coffee is made by steeping coarsely ground coffee beans in room-temperature water for six to twelve hours, espresso is made by brewing coffee with finely ground beans. This results in a coffee concentrate that can be combined with cold water or milk.
To get the most heat out of your cold brew, brew it at a high concentration so that when it's time to mix it with hot water, you can use as much hot water as you possibly can.
Unfortunately, there are some disadvantages to both approaches. The former significantly dilutes your brew, and coffee that has been sitting around for hours will never taste as good as it should.
Those who are sensitive to acid assert that it is easier to drink than hot coffee, while cold-brew enthusiasts claim that the drink has a smoother flavor. However, according to some estimates, cold-brewed coffee contains 67 percent less acid than hot-brewed coffee.
Generally speaking, cold brew coffee has less caffeine in it than the same amount of hot coffee, but there are many factors that influence the caffeine levels in coffee, including the provenance or blend of the beans and the manner in which they are roasted and ground before being brewed.
Learn Latte Art - for more related resources.
Other Questions about Coffee :
OCM was started in 2007, focusing first on coffee machines, then marketing for coffee and food and beverage companies. Check out this restaurant marketing guide to learn more about the many campaigns and companies we have worked with.
OCM has also created many marketing workshops and classes for the F&B industry. Many of the modules are running in the Singapore Skillsfuture Classes in tertiary institutions such as Temasek Polytechnic Skillsfuture Academy and also ITE College East COC classes.
For the readers (coffee lovers), we continue to share coffee articles (and videos) and have also started a free coffee class section (with free online coffee training supported by coffee partners).
To connect with coffee and F&B practitioners, join our growing F&B group on Linkedin (20 000 and growing).