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Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black)


  • Specialty Coffee Association award-winning grinders
  • Preferred by coffee professionals
  • Best-selling entry-level grinder for home use
  • Front-mounted pulse button for easy grinding
  • 40 grind settings for various brewing methods
  • Hardened alloy steel burrs and powerful DC motor for durability
  • Backed by Baratza’s world-class support and a 1-year warranty
  • Black color, automatic style, and compact dimensions (6.3″L x 4.7″W x 13.8″H)
Last updated on May 28, 2024 6:05 pm Details
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Buying Guide: Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black)


When it comes to brewing coffee at home, having a reliable and efficient coffee grinder is essential. The Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black) is a popular choice among coffee enthusiasts. This buying guide will help you understand the key features and factors to consider when selecting the Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black).

Subheading 1: Grinder Performance

The performance of a coffee grinder plays a crucial role in achieving a consistent grind size. The Baratza Encore is equipped with 40mm commercial-grade conical burrs that ensure a uniform grind, allowing you to experiment with various brewing methods, including espresso, Aeropress, Hario V60, Chemex, French Press, and automatic brewers.

Subheading 2: User-Friendly Design

Operating the Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black) is a breeze, thanks to its user-friendly design. The grinder features a convenient front-mounted pulse button for easy grinding, while the simple ON/OFF switch adds to its ease of use. This makes it suitable for both beginners and experienced coffee lovers.

Subheading 3: Warranty and Quality

Baratza is known for producing high-quality coffee grinders, and the Encore is no exception. The grinder is built with hardened alloy steel burrs manufactured in Liechtenstein, Europe, ensuring durability and a consistent grind. It also comes with a powerful DC motor that further enhances its performance. Additionally, the Baratza Encore is backed by a 1-year warranty, providing peace of mind and assurance of the product’s quality.

Subheading 4: Design and Dimensions

The Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black) comes in a sleek black color that adds a touch of elegance to any kitchen countertop. Its compact size with dimensions of 6.3″L x 4.7″W x 13.8″H makes it convenient to fit into small spaces, ideal for those with limited kitchen space.

Subheading 5: Compatibility and Voltage

The Baratza Encore operates at a voltage of 220, ensuring compatibility with various power outlets. This feature makes it suitable for use in different countries or regions with corresponding power requirements.


Selecting the Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black) provides you with an award-winning grinder preferred by coffee professionals. Its user-friendly features, wide range of grind settings, and high-quality construction make it an excellent choice for home brewing. With Baratza’s reputation for outstanding support and a 1-year warranty, you can trust in the longevity and performance of the Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black).

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Price History for Baratza Encore Coffee Grinder ZCG485BLK, Black


Current Price $148.77 May 28, 2024
Highest Price $169.99 December 27, 2023
Lowest Price $119.18 December 9, 2023
Since December 1, 2023

Last price changes

$148.77 May 28, 2024
$150.28 May 25, 2024
$149.95 April 24, 2024
$149.14 April 22, 2024
$149.95 April 18, 2024

Specification: Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black)






Specific Uses For Product

Coffee Grinder



Product Dimensions

6.3"L x 4.7"W x 13.8"H

Item Weight

6.82 pounds


Small Appliances



Item model number


Is Discontinued By Manufacturer


Date First Available

January 13, 2010

7 reviews for Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black)

4.4 out of 5
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  1. Ronald Epstein

    *** Final Update***
    I have now been using this grinder for close to 2 years. I have also purchased a Vario-W in order to grind by weight as I thought that would help with my consistency while making espresso; however, I will be honest, I now use the Vario for Drip and Press and use the Encore exclusively for espresso. I’m sure the Vario would work just as well (probably better) but I have found the right setting, tamp pressure, etc that makes the coffee I like using the Encore, so why mess with a good thing? I mention that for the benifit of those thinking this might not be a good espresso grinder. While I am aware that there are other pro-sumer models available, this one has been great. It does not have a large range of usable settings for espresso, but with varying tamp pressure, you should be able to get what you are looking for. A quick story about Baratza’s customer support: a few months ago I noticed that my grind was suddenly too course and my shots were flowing way to fast. Since the grinder was well outside of its one-year warrany, I took it apart and found that the insides had been severely damaged. I had just moved form Washington State to Alabama and I am sure the damage was due to the poor packing and handling my goods received from our movers. (A story for another day). Anyway, as I mentioned somewhere below in one of my earlier reviews, Baratza sells pieces to replace your grinder should you need them. I needed a new ring assembly that holds the actual grinder teeth in place (consisting of several pieces) and even a new internal housing to remount the motor as some of the mounts had been broken (probably from the movers throwing my things). I was surprised to see everyting I needed was actually available to the consumer on their website – no annoying calls to convince someone to sell me those pieces. While I was at it, I decided I would also replace some other pieces that I figured wouldn’t hurt – all in all I was looking at around $30 to rebuild my grinder like new. I was pretty excited about the prices. I emailed Baratza and told them my story and asked if they had any guides or schematics to help me in the rebuild. Within a day, I recieved a reply from Baratza and they told me I shouldn’t have such an extensive failure with my unit in such a short time of owning it and they told me they had canceled my order and were shipping me a NEW grinder – and to please return the broken one in the box along with a prepaid shipping label they provided!!! I wrote back and explained that my grinder was no longer under warranty and the damages were due to mishandling: not a manufacturing defect – I thought someone had misunderstood me. They wrote back and said they were sorry my grinder was broken by the movers and they were happy to replace it! I couldn’t believe it – they sent me another grinder with no payment from me and simply trusted me to return the broken one. When I got the new grinder I noticed the grind settings were different from the earlier one – I had read they tuend it up for better espresso performance and they did – before I was unable to “choke” my Quickmill Silvano – now if I use a setting below 6, it chokes up. I find settings 6-8 work the best for espresso, 18-24 for drip/pour-over and 30-35 for French Press. Of course, that is all highly subjective and your mileage may vary, but if you are new to the Encore, perhaps that will give you a “ballpark” to work with. Anyway, since that day about 5 months ago, I’ve continued using my Encore and am very pleased with it. I highly recommend it for its performance, simplicity (sometimes simple is better) and the customer support the Baratza team provided.
    *** 1 Year Update***
    I have been using this grinder multiple times per day for a year now and so far I have NO problems to report. It still grinds just as well as it did on day one, the burrs are still sharp and I still love this grinder. I have no doubt I made the right purchase and I am glad I didn’t opt for the “fancy” lcd models with the automated grind features; to me all those extra bells & whistles = more that could break. If I were to upgrade, it would be for a unit in another “class”; perhaps the Vario, but that is several $100 more and I don’t see any reason to do so at this time. I will add that there is a 1 star review on this site that complains about larger beans not feeding through the hopper. Initially, I thought it sounded silly; however, not long ago, I roasted a batch of beans much darker than usual (VERY VERY dark roast), resulting in the beans being about 1 1/2 times their usual size. While grinding, I noticed that about 4 beans got lodged between the hopper and burrs. I tapped the side of the unit a few times and the final beans fed through the hopper. I had this happen two or three times. So, I suppose if you habitually use a bean that is much larger than your typical coffee bean, you might have an issue. Just search through the 1 star reviews for more details (at the time of this update, there was only one 1 star review).

    Summary: fantastic grinder for an excellent price makes this a best buy in my book and I highly recommend it to anyone who is a serious coffee drinker.

    I’ve been using this grinder daily for almost 4 months, grinding enough for about 12 cups each day (maybe more on weekends). I usually use it early morning, afternoon and evening. I grind mainly for drip and espresso, occasionally for French press or pour-over. I still have no complaints with this grinder: I believe I made the right choice between this and fancier LCD options. I’ve ground for a 12 cup pot on numerous occasions when company comes over, and it never overheats or bogs or slows down- I don’t think it notices if you’re grinding for 1 cup or 12! Everything is solid and the burrs are still sharp as ever. Once a month I disassemble it to give it a good cleaning. It doesn’t seem to retain much grinds in the chamber. My only gripe is the static build up after grinding can make a mess when you pull out the grind chamber: there are enough grinds clinging to the exit chute to scatter on the counter if you’re not careful (to be fair, this is a common problem plaguing all burr grinders). But really I don’t even notice that anymore, after a couple weeks you develop your own routine on how to deal with it and it ceases being an issue. I tend to grind, prep the coffee pot/filter to give the static time to discharge, then I give it a solid knock or two on the side and front before taking out the chute (thankfully this is a VERY solid grinder). It might sound tedious, but I actually had to sit here and think about it because it’s simply second nature now and I don’t even notice doing it. The only time I notice the problem is when someone else uses the grinder who isn’t aware of the “technique”.

    Another great feature is that baratza sells every piece imaginable should you ever have a problem in the future: right down to a new motor or exterior knobs! All the pieces seemed priced appropriately. So while this may not be important to some, I like knowing that should the need arise, my equipment is completely serviceable. So I guess when the day comes that I need new burrs, I won’t be shopping for another grinder, but paying a small sum for a new set of burrs. I didn’t find that option on many of the other units I shopped around for. Ultimately, I still completely recommend this grinder and would not hesitate to recommend it to anyone who wants quality, affordability and versatility all rolled into a single package!

    ***Original Review***
    I’ve been looking for a grinder that I could use with my current espresso machine (pressurized portafilter), drip coffee pot, and french press and would also allow me to grow into a more expensive espresso machine (i.e. the Rancilio Silvia or Quickmill Silvano). I was looking at the Rocky grinder, the Baratza Vario and Virtuoso Preciso, the Breville Smart Grinder, et al. Then I came along the Encore which I believe is new for 2012. I read several “professional” reviews and even saw some video reviews where the Encore was able to “choke” the Silvia at around grind setting “6”. If you aren’t aware, the Maestro and Maestro Plus (which the Encore replaces) weren’t able to grind fine enough to choke the Silvia straight from the factory. Although this grinder isn’t “stepless” (you have a larger variance from one “click” to the next when adjusting the grind setting, you still get 40 settings which are plenty for any home grinder. With a little tamping technique, this grinder will work fine for any espresso machine – not my opinion – the “pros” opinion. I am currently using it with my pressurized espresso machine, my drip pot and the occasional pour over and french press. It works great for them all! While it doesn’t perform as well (or so I’ve read) as the Preciso or other high-end grinders, the fact that you can even begin to compare them speaks volumes for Baratza. I believe that currently there is NO other grinder on the market that can stand next to this one in terms of quality & versatility within the price range. Maybe the Breville Smart Grinder, but it still costs 50% more, I don’t like the LCD display and I’ve heard (no practical experience) from several sources that Breville customer service is not quite up to par. If any of you out there care, the Baratza Maestro and Maestro Plus were already popular grinders and Baratza completely over-hauled it and produced the Encore – it offers WAY more at the same price. I’m sorry if this sounds like I’m selling the Baratza name, but this is the first of their products I’ve owned – I’m just impressed they did this with the Encore. So often a company produces a 2nd iteration of a product with lesser features or cheaper quality parts. Check it out for yourself, the innards are improved for better durability along with the burrs for a more consistent and fine grind! WOW…who does that?!

    Oh, and the first time I used it my wife was in the other room (separated by an open doorway) and she was shocked to find I had used it without her hearing it! Maybe when I close the door and begin my 5am grinding I won’t wake the kids!

    The only con (which I’ve heard is not an uncommon problem with this type of grinder) is that when I remove the grind container and IF I accidentally knock the grinder, leftover grinds can fall from the chute onto the counter. I have a Dustbuster within arms reach of the grinder so it’s no big deal, but if I didn’t, it might aggravate me.

    I’m so glad I bought this and not one of the other many many brands I researched for months. I completely recommend it.

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  2. Ronald Epstein

    This was a step-down purchase for me. For the past 10 or more years I have owned a Rancilio Rocky grinder which costs about 3x more than the Baratza Encore. And in hindsight, it was a stupidly expensive purchase as I never made Expresso or specialty coffees. I just wanted one of the best grinders and at the time I had the financial means to splurge.

    Now that I am retired, I am a lot more conservative with my spending. That expensive Rancilio grinder finally died and it was time to look for a replacement. The idea here was to find the best bang-for-the-buck
    grinder at a price point of under $200. I spent days doing research and found that Barista Encore was constantly rated as the best in class for what I wanted to spend. I placed my order on Amazon and then spent time watching setup videos on YouTube.

    I had a bit of a rough start. When I unpacked my brand-new Encore I was shocked to find that the gasket included looked nothing like the one I had seen in countless videos and setup guides. Even the included instruction book showed a completely different gasket than the one I received. I panicked. I thought that Baratza made a manufacturing mistake. I placed a phone call to customer service and found that their phones were shut down due to overwhelming demand. So, I fired off an email thinking it would be days before I got a response. Within 15 minutes, a customer service representative emailed me back saying that the company had recently updated their gasket for this model and was unable to include new documentation for it in recent shipments.

    So, let me just stop here and say that I was extremely impressed by the customer service response. When they were overwhelmed on the phones, they at least had someone watching email inquiries and making certain responses went out within minutes of being contacted.

    So, let me start with the gasket. For me, after watching all the setup videos, it was the one aspect of putting this Encore together that I was concerned about. The old gasket was cumbersome to align. It was a very smart thing for Barasta to upgrade the gasket. Now, it’s considerably smaller, and you can simply plop it into the burr grinder without any difficulty. There are new videos online explaining how to do it, but I can save you time by saying you need to insert the thick end of the gasket into the grinder before installing the hopper.

    So, to address the most common questions…

    1. Is it noisy? Yeah, somewhat, but I’m used to it. It’s less noisy than the industrial Rancilio Rocky it replaced. And, I can’t fathom any coffee grinder that is not going to make a considerable amount of noise.

    2. Does it leave grinds everywhere? Yes, it does leave traces of grinds in the holder and along the lip of the ground coffee bin. Is it a big deal? No. It’s the nature of these grinders. I have a small handheld vacuum to deal with it. A cheap coffee brush is another way to take care of the cleanup. It’s minor, to say the least.

    There is a great accessory you can buy on Amazon for under $14 that will eliminate trace grounds. Look for AIEVE Upgrade Single Dose Hopper. It’s a must-buy accessory for your Encore.

    3. Is it difficult to clean? Not that I can see. The burr grinder is very easy to remove. There is an included brush for cleaning. Every few months I am going to throw in some cleaning tabs and grind it through. I also don’t recommend using this grinder for flavored or shiny beans. They tend to leave a lot of gunky residues. If I want flavored coffee, I buy it already ground.

    4. Is the power cord too thick? I only bring this question up as it’s one of those things I read complaints about in review after review. No, it’s not. It’s the same as my Rancilio Rocky which is considerably thicker than what you would find on a toaster or electric can opener, which is to be expected.

    5. Is the build quality cheap? While there is a lot more plastic here than I would want to see, from the online videos I have watched, experts believe that the Encore is made of solid materials and built to last for many years. In fact, if you go through a pound of coffee a week, and clean as recommended, the estimated life of this device is 10 years before you need to start replacing anything.

    From the research I have done, apparently what makes Barasta grinders so popular is that all their parts are serviceable. They are supposed to be very easy to clean and maintain. The company has a library of diagrams that help you navigate their machines.

    My first grind and cup of coffee were memorable.

    With some research, I found the perfect grind setting for my Technivorm Moccamaster. That coffee maker requires a more coarse grind so I set my Encore at “20” and poured my beans into the hopper. It is suggested to have the hopper running when you pour your beans in so you are not grinding from a dead stop (which is not good for the blade). I found the resulting grind to be very uniform in appearance.

    The coffee the grind produced was spectacular. I think I had been using the wrong setting on the Rancilio Rocky for years, grinding my beans slightly more finely (which you want to do with drip coffee makers). This more coarse grind setting produced a more flavorful cup of coffee. I was delighted.

    The Encore is for most enthusiasts who aren’t looking for Expresso grinds. It’s the best entry-level conical grinder for anyone that doesn’t want something cheap or wants to spend a fortune on a device like this. And to say “entry-level” isn’t even fair. There are coffee shops that use these grinders, from what I understand. This brand has been a staple in the coffee community for decades. It has a reputation for being the best in its class.

    So, I promise to keep using this every day and if it doesn’t live up to my expectations, I will update this review regularly and keep everyone aware. For the moment, I am delighted to own this product. If my first cup of coffee is any indication of where things are going, I think we are going to make beautiful java together.

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  3. MarBer

    Two things attracted me to the Baratza Encore Coffee Grinder. First, it had a large number of positive reviews. Second, the grinder is designed to be maintained by the owner, a feature that most consumer grinders lack.


    This grinder grinds beans fairly quickly, and is easy to clean. There is an issue of coffee grinds spilling onto the counter when you pull out the bin, but I’ve found that this can be greatly minimized by tipping the top of the bin toward the back of the grinder as you remove or insert it.

    The Grind:

    As with any coffee grinder, the most important thing is for it to produce an even grind. It is essential for the flavor of your coffee that the grinds are the same shape and size. Unfortunately, this is where I’ve found this product lacking. No matter the type of coffee I try, and I’ve tried close to a dozen different brands and levels of roast, the grind is always uneven (see images), and this gets worse as you set it to a coarser grind.


    Overall, I find the Baratza Encore to be a decent coffee grinder but I expected to get a more even grind given the price point. At $199 CAD, it isn’t a cheap coffee grinder. I love the idea of a product that I can order parts for and maintain, rather than throw-away and replace, but I’m only going to do that if the product does what it is supposed to do, and do it well. With a coffee grinder, that means producing an even grind. Would I buy the Encore again? Not as it is.

    Another reviewer mentioned the possibility of upgrading the burr set to the set used in the Virtuoso+. That is something I will look into. If that were to improve the grind, this product might become a keeper.

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  4. Robert Lalonde

    A small amount of assembly is required before first use – some of the parts seem to fit together oddly at best (after a few tries to get them correctly aligned), and I’m not sure if this is due to uneven manufacture or deliberate design/engineering choices. In particular, the rubber gasket which sits between the ring burr and the bean hopper seems a little too small in diameter, and kept sliding up and off the ring burr – it took some careful heating, stretching, and re-drying before the gasket could be made to stay seated on the ring burr long enough to install the hopper on top of it. (This is the same gasket which the assembly instructions warn against accidentally tearing, so I suspect this is a known issue.)
    The lid on the bean hopper is not difficult to remove and replace as such (though it is not air-tight), but neither is it particularly easy to grip, and may be a bit challenging when I am having a particularly sleepy morning. It appears to be intended to be filled all at once and occasionally, rather than per-use with just enough beans for a given batch of brewed coffee (I prefer to keep my coffee beans in a sealed container, and measure/grind as needed when needed). I am considering mounting some sort of projecting tabs on the lid, to make it easier to remove when half-asleep. Not necessarily a design flaw, but not perfect out-of-the-box for my individual use-case.
    The ground coffee receptacle, despite being plastic, seems lower in static than I expected – relatively little coffee was stuck to the sides compared to my old Breville grinder. That being said, the grounds receptacle seems to need to be gripped in just the right place to easily pull it free from the grinder (without the horizontal force causing the receptacle to pitch and bind on the top and bottom of the receptacle slot), and the grip ridge on the receptacle stops just short of the ideal gripping point.
    Once fully assembled, it ground coffee for my Aeropress at the factory-recommended setting (12) relatively well, with relatively few fines (at least, to my “amateur” eyes – I don’t have a sieve stack for more precise fines testing). It remains to be seen how well it will grind coffee at other settings.
    The noise level is comparable to other coffee grinders I have owned and/or witnessed, but at a lower pitch than I was expecting – it certainly sounds like a “beefy” and “serious” grinder.
    Overall, while this is not an utterly perfect grinder, it is likely the best available grinder I was willing to pay the listed price for. For the moment, I consider it money well spent – an acceptable compromise between cost and value.

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  5. Sandeep Singh

    Easiest way to quickly up your coffee game! Coming from a Krups blade grinder, we noticed a difference immediately. Nice to be able to customize the grind size to the brewing method (drip, Aeropress etc) and dial in your preferred strength. Takes a bit longer than the burr grinder but it’s worth it for a few extra seconds.

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  6. Robert Lalonde

    I have used this grinder for about 6 months now. It replaced my Breville burr grinder that had lasted about 2 or 3 years and cost about $120 CAD which was close to half the price of this Baratza Encore. The two grinders are actually quite similar in grinder quality, size and motor. The main problem with these grinders is that they clog up especially when grinding Starbucks’s dark French roast. What makes the Encore slightly better is that the path of grind from the burr grinder is more directly vertically down therefore there is less chance of that path getting clogged up. The finer the grind the more chance of clogging seems to be the case. For someone simply grinding for a pot of coffee these grinders would be more that sufficient but I grind for a whole week which is about 24 oz. and that is over a pound at a time. Some may call this grinder abuse but I do this to save time in the morning and to keep the house quiet in the early morning. I buy my coffee in large quantities and blend various types of beans, but all are dark roasts. When I grind my 20 ounce dose every 8-10 days, I use a little bamboo skewer to keep things clear at the bottom and the top of the hopper. I also tap the sides of the machine when I notice it is choking and I hear the rpm slowing. This helps. With the Breville grinder I actually took the mechanism apart and cleaned it several times. I haven’t needed to do that with the Encore. If I get another 2 years use out of this Baratza burr grinder I will be satisfied. You can easily pay $1000 and more for a commercial grinder but I don’t want to do that and certainly don’t need another big machine to store.

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  7. J. Ard

    I purchased the Encore Coffee Beans Grinder with high hopes and excitement, as I’m an avid espresso lover and appreciate the aroma of freshly ground coffee. Initially, the grinder performed admirably, producing fine and consistent grounds that were perfect for my espresso machine. However, after just two years of use, the grinder’s performance has severely declined, leaving me disheartened and disappointed in my investment.

    The first thing that caught my attention was the sleek and sturdy design of the grinder. It looked like a well-built and durable appliance that would stand the test of time. The burr grinding mechanism, which initially impressed me, seemed to promise years of reliable use without compromising the coffee’s quality.

    In the beginning, the grinder lived up to its expectations. The grind settings were easy to adjust, allowing me to customize the coarseness of the coffee grounds to suit my preferences. The espresso grind setting, in particular, was perfect for producing a rich and flavorful shot. I relished the aromatic experience every morning and enjoyed sharing it with friends and family.

    However, as time passed, I noticed a decline in the grinder’s performance. The consistency of the grind became less reliable, resulting in uneven and coarser grounds even on the finest setting. As an espresso enthusiast, this was particularly disappointing, as the lack of fine grinding affected the quality and taste of my espresso shots.

    I suspected that the burr might be wearing out, as there were visible signs of deterioration. This would explain the degradation in grinding performance over time. What I had hoped would be a long-lasting investment turned out to be a mere two-year venture.

    The short lifespan of the Encore Coffee Beans Grinder is a significant concern for me. Investing in a coffee grinder is an important decision, and I expected it to last for many years before needing a replacement. Unfortunately, the decline in performance after just two years is not acceptable for a product in this price range.

    Furthermore, the lack of any warranty support or customer assistance from the manufacturer adds to my frustration. I would have appreciated some level of assistance or acknowledgment from the company regarding the issues I faced with their product.

    In conclusion, while the Encore Coffee Beans Grinder started with promise and produced excellent results during its initial days, its longevity and performance have left much to be desired. The premature wearing of the burr, leading to inadequate grinding for espresso, is a significant drawback. As a consumer, I feel let down and hesitant to invest in this brand again. I would caution others considering this grinder to research thoroughly and consider alternatives with better track records of durability and customer support.

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    Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black)
    Baratza Encore Conical Burr Coffee Grinder (Black)


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