Coffee Brewers

Commercial coffee brewers are categorized by brew volume or vessel type and include decanter, thermal and shuttle.


Coffee’s overall quality and freshness depends on keeping coffee urns and bulk brewers spotless and in optimal condition. Regular cleaning plays a critical role in keeping coffee flavor and quality intact.

Manufacturers make specific coffee equipment for different applications. For example, operators serving high-end coffee should consider systems combining a precision coffee grinder and brewer. With dual coffee bean hoppers, this type can brew two types of coffee into a decanter or airpot.

Coffee remains a staple in U.S. restaurants, and specialty and cold brews continue to expand the category’s potential.

Coffee brewers typically last from 7 to 12 years, or even as long as 25 years, depending on a variety of factors including how well the operator cares for the equipment and the water quality. In fact, the type of unit and water quality will determine the necessary amount of maintenance.

To properly design a coffee station, operators need to think about how cups flow into the space, serving of beverages, disposal of trash, water connections and the grinder/brewer.

In commercial foodservice, coffee stations have become a staple for speed and efficiency in serving traditional and specialty beverages. 


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