Coffee Beverage Statistics

Coffee is all about variety. First, there’s an incredible choice of coffee beans your future drink can be made of. Their taste differs depending on the particular beans’ origin, roast level, and notes. Secondly, your coffee can be made from freshly ground beans or ground coffee that you’ve bought at a local supermarket. This will also affect your beverage taste. Finally, there’re so many appliances and tools that help make a perfect cup of java. You can use an automatic coffee maker, French press, or capsule espresso machine.

Not only that, but there’s a practically endless list of coffee beverage recipes to indicate which ingredients to use and their perfect proportions as well. Add a certain amount of hot milk into your espresso, and you get a latte. Less milk, more froth, and violà – here’s your cappuccino. Everyone has their own preferences. Let’s dive into coffee beverage statistics to learn more about these preferences in the context of all the variety of coffee-based drinks there is.

Most consumed coffee beverages in the world

We bet, most of the listed names are familiar to you. Just to make it clear: Yuan Yang is a mix of coffee and Hong Kong milk tea, Red Eye consists of espresso and drip coffee, and café frappe is a modified variation of iced coffee.

What Do Popular Coffee Beverages Consist Of?

Latte

Cappuccino

Espresso

Mocha

Americano

These are the standard most popular coffee beverage recipes. As you see, it’s not a big deal to make one at home (provided you own a decent coffee machine, of course). At coffee houses, however, the traditional recipes are often customized to appeal to different customers’ needs and preferences. Lattes, for instance, are often supplemented by syrups or toppings of all kinds from nuts to cinnamon.

How do 400mg of caffeine look like (depending on the brewing method)?

How do 400mg of caffeine look like data-lazy-srcset=

The graph is just designed to demonstrate how the brewing method you use may affect the amount of caffeine your cup will contain. Apparently, if you make your coffee with a French Press or an a stove top, it loses the most amount of caffeine while brewing. If you want your coffee to be as strong as possible, make it using the Cold Brew or Pour Over method.

How Much Caffeine Each Coffee Beverage Contains

The figures at the graph are average. The exact caffeine amount varies depending on the particular coffee beans brand, their origin, and roast. Also, the brewing method plays its role. However, it’s obvious that on the average espresso and espresso-based drinks contain about 80 mg of caffeine. An 8-oz. cup of decaf has about 3 mg of caffeine only (but still does!). If, on the contrary, you’re looking for a powerhouse, have a cup of Red Eye (espresso + drip coffee). It will wake you up for sure with its 160 mg of caffeine per 8 ounces.

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