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Bialetti – New Brikka, Moka Pot, the Only Stovetop Coffee Maker Capable of Producing a Crema-Rich Espresso, 2 Cups (3,4 Oz), Aluminum and Black

$61.93

  • Bialetti Brikka is a stovetop coffee maker that produces crema-rich espresso
  • Made in Europe by Bialetti, the original Moka pot inventor
  • Easy preparation process using the measuring cup and filter
  • Available in 2 sizes: 2-cup and 4-cup espresso
  • Compatible with gas, electric, and propane stovetops (induction cooktops require an adaptor plate)
  • Color: Aluminum and Black
  • Dimensions: 3.94″D x 5.51″W x 6.69″H
  • Filter Type: Reusable
Last updated on April 12, 2024 12:01 pm Details
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Buying Guide – Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot

Introduction

If you’re a coffee enthusiast looking for a stovetop coffee maker that can produce a crema-rich espresso, look no further than the Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot. With its innovative design and quality construction, this coffee maker ensures a delicious and authentic espresso experience. This buying guide will help you understand the key features of the Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot and why it is the perfect choice for coffee lovers.

Key Features

Crema-Rich Espresso

The Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot is the only stovetop coffee maker capable of producing a crema-rich espresso. With its patented design, it delivers an intense and flavorful coffee with a thick and velvety crema. If you appreciate the authentic taste and texture of a traditional espresso, this feature is sure to impress.

Made in Europe by Bialetti

When it comes to coffee makers, Bialetti is a name you can trust. Bialetti is the inventor of the original Moka pot and has been producing high-quality coffee makers for decades. The New Brikka Moka Pot is proudly made in Europe by Bialetti, ensuring superior craftsmanship and reliability.

Easy to Use

Preparing coffee with the Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot is a breeze. Simply use the included measuring cup to add water to the boiler, place the filter back, add coffee, close the pot, and place it on the stove. Once it starts to gurgle, turn off the heat and wait for the coffee to be fully extracted. This user-friendly process ensures a hassle-free coffee-making experience.

Available in 2 Sizes

The Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot is available in two sizes: 2-cup (3.4 oz) and 4-cup (5.7 oz). Whether you prefer to enjoy your coffee in espresso cups or larger containers, you can choose the perfect size to suit your needs. This versatility makes it an excellent choice for individuals or small households.

Compatibility

The Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot is compatible with gas cooktops, electric stovetops, and propane camping stoves. However, if you have an induction cooktop at home, you will need to purchase the Bialetti adaptor plate for induction separately. Make sure to check your cooktop compatibility before making a purchase.

Product Details

Brand: Bialetti

Bialetti is a renowned brand in the coffee industry, known for its quality coffee makers and innovative designs.

Color: Aluminum and Black

The Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot features an elegant and sleek design in aluminum with black accents.

Product Dimensions: 3.94″D x 5.51″W x 6.69″H

The product dimensions of the Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot allow for easy handling and storage in any kitchen.

Filter Type: Reusable

The included filter in the Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot is reusable, providing convenience and cost savings over disposable filters.

Operation Mode: Manual

The Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot operates manually, allowing you to have full control over the brewing process for a personalized coffee experience.

Item Weight: 7.7 ounces

The lightweight construction of the Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot makes it easy to handle and carry. It is perfect for home use and on-the-go coffee lovers.

Conclusion

The Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot stands out as the only stovetop coffee maker capable of producing a crema-rich espresso. With its user-friendly design, reliable construction, and compatibility with various stovetops, it offers an exceptional coffee brewing experience. Choose the Bialetti New Brikka Moka Pot to enjoy a delicious and authentic espresso in the comfort of your own home.

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Price History for Bialetti - New Brikka, Moka Pot, the Only Stovetop Coffee Maker Capable of Producing a Crema-Rich...

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Current Price $49.46 April 14, 2024
Highest Price $63.77 March 31, 2024
Lowest Price $37.69 December 30, 2023
Since October 18, 2023

Last price changes

$49.46 April 14, 2024
$61.93 April 12, 2024
$63.76 April 6, 2024
$59.89 April 1, 2024
$63.77 March 31, 2024

Specification: Bialetti – New Brikka, Moka Pot, the Only Stovetop Coffee Maker Capable of Producing a Crema-Rich Espresso, 2 Cups (3,4 Oz), Aluminum and Black

Brand

Bialetti

Color

Product Dimensions

3.94"D x 5.51"W x 6.69"H

Special Feature

Gas Stovetop Compatible

Coffee Maker Type

Moka Pot

Filter Type

Reusable

Style

Moka Pot

Specific Uses For Product

Coffee maker

Included Components

Stovetop

Operation Mode

Manual

Model Name

New Brikka

Number of Items

1

Human Interface Input

Buttons

Package Type

Standard Packaging

Unit Count

1.0 Count

Item Weight

7.7 ounces

Manufacturer

Bialetti

Language

English, English, English, English, English

Item model number

0007312

Batteries

1 Lithium Ion batteries required.

Date First Available

June 26, 2020

6120 reviews for Bialetti – New Brikka, Moka Pot, the Only Stovetop Coffee Maker Capable of Producing a Crema-Rich Espresso, 2 Cups (3,4 Oz), Aluminum and Black

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  1. Michael Wynne-Jones

    Give your self the time to read the instructions. You will need a couple of trials to do it right. The right amount of water, type of espresso coffee, flame and heat level and the most important when to take the pot away from flame to keep the rich frothy cream.
    I have bought the two-cup one, with trial and error I was able to produce a one cup restaurant quality espresso or espresso dubio.
    Be patient stay beside it, never let it unattended, once it starts to profuse the liquid gold goodness take it away, pour it in your tiny cup and enjoy an unprecedented shot of happiness.
    Clean it immediately, let it dry unscrewed and enjoy the Italian home style espresso classico😉

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  2. Valentina U.

    コーヒー粉をセットして、弱火にかけると、数分でクレマたっぷりのブクブクコーヒーができます。
    電動タイプに比べお手軽で、おいしさも負けません。
    後の始末も、丸洗いができて簡単。コーヒー好きの方、ぜひお試しあれ

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  3. Tove

    I knew this wouldn’t produce the crema it advertises, but I like the ounce size compared to the 3 cup moka pot and think too the flavor of the coffee is slightly different due to increase pressure when brewing. Don’t buy this thinking it will be “crema-rich”, definitely not that. You get some crema, but it usually goes away shortly after the pour. This produces around 1 bar of pressure, where true espresso is 9 bars of pressure, so it’s understandable it isn’t really going to create crema. However, I really enjoy the intense flavor with milk. Prefer light to medium roasts with this over darker. Make sure you’re using freshly roasted coffee beans to help increase your chances for the crema!

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  4. Tove

    The media could not be loaded.

     I bought the 2 cup Brikka for myself and also sent one to my daughter and son-in-law, who are former Starbucks managers with advanced barista skills (They don’t like Starbucks coffee 😂). I also sent them a bag of Bialetti Perfetto Moka Classico and a canister of illy Classico Espresso for Moka to try. I was hoping they’d help me nail my Brikka technique and they did! They love it! ☕😋

    We knew from reading Amazon reviews that the Bialetti instructions for Brikka must be followed to the letter for best results, and they’re different than the Bialetti instructions for the Moka Express.

    Water: The bad reviews that say hot coffee spurted out the hole or overflowed used too much water! You can’t fill Brikka until the water touches the bottom of the valve, like you would with the regular Moka. Follow Bialetti instructions and use the enclosed measuring cup to fill the bottom with cold or room temperature filtered or bottled water: 120ml of water for the 2 cup Brikka, or 170ml for the 4 cup Brikka.

    Starting with cold or room temperature water, per Bialetti instructions, allows time for the coffee to bloom and for the gasses to create the right pressure. So ignore the current social media influencers’ hack to fill Moka pots with boiled hot water; it doesn’t improve the flavor and can damage the valve from heating the metal too suddenly, or burn your hand when you screw the pot together. It’s a myth that starting with boiled hot water is the way to prevent scorched, bitter coffee – The way to prevent scorched, bitter coffee is to follow the Italian tradition of removing the pot from the stove early, at just the right time, so it finishes brewing off the stove from the heat inside the pot. So don’t do the other social media influencers’ hack of running the pot under cold water to cool it down when you remove it from the stove – It’s not necessary and you need the pot to stay hot so it finishes brewing off the stove.

    Coffee: Bialetti replied to my email that “the official correct grind size for the Moka pot is medium-fine.” Most pre-ground espressos are too fine for the regular Moka and the Brikka, but the pre-ground espressos sold in Italian grocery stores are ground medium-fine to work in the Moka and Brikka, since every Italian household uses a Moka pot. Look for the little Moka pot icon on the package. The most popular brands are illy, Lavazza, Kimbo, and Bialetti Perfetto Moka. (Sold on Amazon.)

    Overfill the coffee funnel loosely with medium-fine ground espresso, then use the straight edge of a knife or your finger to scrape off the extra so the coffee is level with the rim. Do not press it, tap it on the counter, pack it, or tamp it. Coffee grounds must be loose so the water can flow through it properly for a good extraction. Wipe the rim free of grounds so it will form a tight seal with the rubber gasket when you lock the pot. Screw the pot together tightly.

    Break In: Bialetti recommends brewing at least three pots of coffee and throwing them away before you can brew a drinkable batch with good flavor. You can use old coffee for this. I think it takes a few batches for the valve to start consistently producing a lot of crema. It’s good to practice several times so you can see how long it takes for the crema to come in and start accelerating.

    Heat: For the regular Moka pot you would use a low gas flame or a preheated medium electric stove; and I think the Brikka is about the same, but if your heat isn’t high enough it won’t make good crema. So, depending on your stove, you might need to go up to a medium-low gas flame, or maybe go a click above medium on your electric stove. Even a tiny adjustment in the heat makes a big difference in the amount of crema!

    Timing: (Timing might take longer for the 4 cup Brikka.) With my 2 cup Brikka, on a preheated medium electric stove, the coffee starts quietly streaming into the upper chamber after aprox 4 minutes, then several seconds later the crema starts coming, and several seconds after that the crema is accelerating, so I take it off the stove before it gets loud, around 4-1/2 minutes; and I let it finish brewing on my countertop. It finishes brewing at around 5 minutes or a little before. See my attached video that shows when to remove it from the stove. My barista daughter recommends listening for the ripping/tearing sound and immediately taking it off the heat, so she sent me the attached video showing when she takes it off.

    (My first few tries my heat was too low, so it took a total of 6 or 7 minutes to finish brewing and it didn’t make much, if any, crema.)

    Cleaning: When you unscrew your pot, there should be a some brown water left in the bottom because that leftover water would’ve diluted your brew too much if it had gone through, and it’s got a lot of fines in it, so it’s not the best-tasting. This I’ve learned from the Moka pot video on the “Il Barista Italiano” YouTube channel, among others.

    Per Bialetti instructions, never use soap on your Moka or Brikka, just wash them in hot water and wipe with a cloth after every use. A toothpick works well to pry out the rubber gasket and remove the metal filter so you can wash them because grounds get trapped inside. They do stay very clean this way! Once a month you can boil a batch of plain water in the pot to deep clean it. The Bialetti website also has some instructions about occasionally deep cleaning with vinegar or citric acid, if necessary. A paste of baking soda and water can be rubbed on stains to remove them. Italians keep their Moka pots for decades, they last a lifetime as long as the gasket is changed every few years; so you’ll see some old pots with discolored aluminum inside that look dirty even though they’re clean. This isn’t a buildup of rancid coffee oils, it’s discoloration that happens over the years, even with daily cleaning.

    Conclusion: I have two Bialetti Venus stainless steel Moka pots and I love them! They’re beautiful industrial art and can be used on induction, electric, or gas stoves because they’re stainless steel. But Brikka is now my favorite and I use it daily for delicious espresso! (Italians always call Moka pot coffee “espresso.”)

    Tips: I drink Latte/Cafe con Leche made with 5 oz of hot whole milk to 1 shot of Moka or Brikka coffee. I stir sweetener into my hot milk before I pour in the coffee so I won’t kill the crema by stirring in sweetener later.

    If you’re new to Bialetti or you aren’t satisfied with your Moka pot coffee, I recommend searching YouTube for “Annalisa J Moka pot” video. She explains the correct traditional Italian way to make Moka pot “espresso” in depth, the way they’ve done it since 1933. Just remember the Brikka instructions are a little bit different from the Moka instructions. There’s another good Moka video by “Italian with Bri.” Also the Moka video by “Il Barista Italiano.” Very few YouTube videos teach the authentic Italian Moka technique, and in my experience the Specialty Coffee influencers’ hacks are unnecessarily complicated and don’t produce the best flavor. Tradition and Bialetti instructions, plus a little practice for the perfect amount of heat and timing, will give you the best results so you can enjoy delicious espresso drinks at home! 😋 ☕

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  5. Diaa

    La caffettiera ha l’ingombro di una macchina da 8 tazze, ma in realtà va riempita per metà, quindi èccupa un sacco di spazio inutile. Se la riempite fino alla valvola come ho fatto io (e probabilmente come fa il 99% degli acquirenti, che normalmente non si sognano minimamente di leggere le istruzioni d’uso di un oggetto così comune come una caffettiera), vi troverete con un fornello da lavare e schizzi di caffè fino al soffitto (già, bello il buco al posto della maniglia sul coperchio, eh). Anche perché se si carica troppo non fanemmeno rumore prima di uscire.
    A proposito del buco, al posto della maniglietta per aprire il coperchio c’è una levetta posta vicino alla cerniera, che in teoria andrebbe azionata col pollice mentre si tiene in mano il manico. Ma la cerniera spesso è un po’ dura, e per una questione di pura fisica è un’operazione che diventa impossibile, quindi bisogna aiutarsi con un dito o con un altro oggetto per sollevare li coperchio dalla parte del becco. Insomma, il design è accattivante sulla carta ma al lato pratico lascia un po’ perplessi. Ma se caricata correttamente il caffè è oggettivamente buono, la cremina densa come quella del bar, e il rumore quando esce è davvero forte, impossibile non sentirlo (anche se dura meno delle altre macchine tradizionali).

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  6. JB

    Love this thing, if you like espresso style coffee and don’t want to chunk down 800$ + for a machine this is the ticket. its just a bit small for me, i drink ALOT of coffee. so I just bought a bigger one. find a place that you can grind fresh beans, or buy a grinder with the money you save buying this. the flavor is amazing when you have a fresh grind.

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  7. Paul Antinoro

    The coffee flavor is great as you’d expect, but I’ve been sprayed with boiling coffee too many times. The max fill level is lower than you’d expect, and the steam / coffee outlet in the top pot is also quite low, which means you only have to overfill very slightly, for the steam outlet to end up below the surface of the coffee after brewing. That means steam and coffee bubbles spray everywhere inside the pot, and, with its hidden booby trap of a big hole in the lid (which it took a lot of searching for me to find is not a glass window as you’d expect, but an actual 1″ diameter hole!!) you then get boiling coffee spraying all over the stove and (if unlucky) yourself.

    Because of the low position of the outlet in the pot, you get less coffee with this pot than with older Bialetti designs of similar size, and combined with the design features already mentioned I am finding my coffee quite _dis_-satisfying – not at all what I had in mind when buying a new pot!

    I saved this pot for a trip before opening the box for a special treat, and have unfortunately missed the Amazon return window. Anyone want to buy it used, so that I can replace it with an older design?

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  8. Diaa

    wie bewertet man das?
    Der erste hat einfach nicht funktioniert, das Überdruckventil schlug immer an. Trotzdem 4 Sterne, weil Ersatz absolut unproblematisch innerhalb von 24 h da war und der Cafe wirklich lecker ist. Also nicht lange zögern, wenn das Ding nach Anleitung nicht funktioniert. wäre schön, wenn man nicht zum Produkttester wird. ach ja, scheinbar schmieren die irgendeine Vaseline innnen rein, um das Gummi zu schonen, muss man erst mal gut sauber machen.

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  9. Birgit Proell

    Likes:
    + Can brew SLOWLY (like over 15m) to extract wads of flavour
    + Easy to close tight enough by hand
    + Flavour is nice and strong as I like it, lots of crema foams out

    Dislikes:
    – My previous moka pots all had the pressure relief valve just above the max fill level so you can see when there is enough water. This one has the relief valve far above the max fill level, and no fill marker on inside of base so you must measure the water before filling. Shows lack of thought and lack of “we eat our own cooking”.
    – The instructions forbid tapping the coffee holder to remove air pockets – doubtless as it’s now made of light fragile aluminium instead of stainless steel like in my previous bialetti – so you can’t clean that in part in the dishwasher either. Cost cutting taken too far – i still tap it but do it very carefully and I wonder when I am going to have to buy a new coffee holder part because I tapped it too hard and dented it enough to affect the working
    – The new internal pressure valve that increases the crema is also a cheaper aluminum design without the heavy steel cap used in my old bialetti – I imagine it will be a devilish job to try clean out if you don’t remember to do the monthly flush with a little vinegar. It seems to be a one way valve as the base remains with a little vacuum in it that releases when you unscrew the base after the pot has cooled – that also makes me wonder if it’s already blocked up with dried coffee.
    – Not made in Italy
    – Bad Quality control : There was a little nick on the top of the base threaded part, which I feared would let coffee drip out of the join but the rubber gasket coped with it

    In summary I think it works great initially but have doubts how long it will be before something breaks down due to excessive cost cutting by using less metal and cheaper aluminium every where…

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  10. Fridolina Woanders

    Wir sind Camper und beim letzten Urlaub hat unsere Nespresso den Geist aufgegeben. Ich wollte aber mal was Neues ausprobieren (ohne Strom ;-)) und die Erwartungen waren dementsprechend hoch. Ich hatte mir zuerst eine Edelstahl-Bialetti bestellt. Das Ergebnis war ernüchternd: es schmeckte eher wie stärkerer Filterkaffee, kein Vergleich mit Nespresso. Dann bin ich über die Brikka gestolpert. Durch das zusätzliche Ventil entsteht tatsächlich etwas Crema – ist m.E. aber nur was für die Optik und fällt auch relativ schnell wieder zusammen. Der geniale Nebeneffekt des durch das zusätzliche Ventil höheren Drucks ist aber, dass der Kaffee wesentlich besser schmeckt! Das hat uns dann sogar als ehem. Nespressotrinker überzeugt. Allerdings gilt auch hier: ausprobieren. Die Ergebnisse unterscheiden sich schon sehr stark, je nachdem, wie viel Wasser oder Kaffeepulver man verwendet und ob der Kochvorgang optimal ist oder nicht. So dauert es erst etwas, bis man das für einen selber richtige Mischverhältnis hat. Man kann auch mehr Wasser verwenden, als über den Messbecher vorgesehen. Hier wurde offenbar nachgebessert: das Sicherheitsventil sitzt nicht wie auf den Abbildungen mittig, sondern im oberen Drittel. Wie bei jeder Mokka-Kanne kann man auch hier bis knapp unter’s Ventil füllen und bekommt von der Menge dann auch vier schöne Espressi.
    Zum Thema Überkochen: ja auch mir ist das passiert, liegt aber am User. Man sollte die ersten Male wirklich dabei bleiben und den Vorgang überwachen (habe zwischenzeitlich einen Timer, der mich warnt, wenn die kritische Phase beginnt ;-)). Hitze etwas mehr als 3/4 und wenn der Kaffee kommt, ca. bei halber Kanne, von der Herdplatte nehmen.
    Fazit: sie darf bleiben:-)

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    Bialetti – New Brikka, Moka Pot, the Only Stovetop Coffee Maker Capable of Producing a Crema-Rich Espresso, 2 Cups (3,4 Oz), Aluminum and Black
    Bialetti – New Brikka, Moka Pot, the Only Stovetop Coffee Maker Capable of Producing a Crema-Rich Espresso, 2 Cups (3,4 Oz), Aluminum and Black

    $61.93

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