Please rating for this item if you love : 0 star
KEEN Women S Oregon City Low Boot 9 5 Snuff Tibetan Red
The KEEN Women's Oregon City Low Boot is a chic boot for strolling your local environment be it urban expanse or time on the farm. It all starts with a suede Upper in rich coloring with a mesh lining for unparalleled comfort. The TPU Outsole is durable lightweight and offers plenty of traction whether you're on the sidewalks of the city or hard-packed dirt as you grab the mail from the end of the drive. Pairs incredibly well with your favorite jeans and can even be friendly with some cleaner slacks. Comfortable the whole day through and featuring eco anti-odor so when you kick 'em off at the end of the day you won't send the whole family skittering for another room. Features of the KEEN Women's Oregon City Low Boot Suede Upper Rich leather lining for soft comfort PU insole with arch support for long-lasting comfort Direct-attach PU Midsole for resilient long-lasting cushioning Higher-traction TPU Outsole for lightweight durability Eco anti-odor for natural odor control Environmentally preferred premium leather from LWG-certified tannery
Asteroid: Our first coffee maker was a Krups that lasted 14 years. Naturally, we replaced it with another Krups but were disappointed with the quality upon opening it and seeing how thinly made the glass carafe was. Sure enough, the carafe broke from a light tap and we hadn't even had it for two years! Disgusted with the longevity and knowing the replacement carafe would be just as flimsy, we bought this Melitta. Perhaps we've had it about a year now. We are so pleased with this product. We chose this after reading that the Cuisinart was loud and difficult to clean. This coffee maker is easy to clean and the glass carafe is sturdy. We regularly use the timer and grinder and like this coffee maker very much. We'd gladly recommend this as we get tired of grinding coffee separately.
Athena: I purchased this coffemaker based on the reviews. Used it once, following the recommended amount of 1 scoop of beans for 2 cups of coffee and it came out as tea. Threw it out. Set it to the finer setting. Tried again, this time 2 scoop of beans. Again, horrible watery coffee. Third time used 2 scoops for 1 cup of coffee. Again weak watery coffee. Just out of curiosiosity at this point, I used 4 scoops of beans for 1 cup. This time finally it started to look like coffee although it was still on the weak side. And if you are thinking this reviewer must prefer espresso, NOT really. This coffeemaker is ridiculous. What one is saving on the price of the machine, one would spend very easily on coffee beans. I think the problem is that the blades throw the ground coffee to the sides instead of the bottom of the cone, therefore when the water drips down there is not much coffee there. I returned it the next day.
A. Thompson "Skeptic": A true coffee snob would never use a drip Coffeemaker. Although I love fresh, strong coffee( I even roast my own beans!), I'm not willing to give up the convenience of having coffee ready when I wake up. Here's what's great about this pot:Built in Grinder: Coffee is ground fresh in the morning for the best brew. Also, you don't spill grounds on the kitchen counter. Put your old grinder in the basement.Simple design: My 9 year old makes the coffee now. Easy to clean, takes up no more space on the counter. The Cuisinart looks like a plumbing nightmare compared to this.(And its HUGE.)Pours without spilling: I loved my old Mr. Coffee, but I could never get a clean pour.If you want to make better coffee than this, you need to go to a manual method, such as French Press.
BobbyG "turkeyneck": I'm on my third or fourth one of these, can't remember. Why so many? Because the wimpy plastic parts tend to break here & there or you mess up the mesh filter or ultimately the carafe breaks. Sure, this can happen with any maker that has to employ clever methods to deliver fresh-ground beans and water into an instant-drip mechanism, but if Melitta wanted to, they could have re-designed its weakest parts by now.It'd also cost upwards of what a Capresso maker does, so rather than opt for something more bulletproof, I've chosen to replace broken Mill & Brews when they couldn't be mended and now use the stainless steel model to avoid the inevitable destruction of the glass carafe.If you use good quality, freshly-roasted beans in this thing and utterly-filtered H20, you can produce an outstanding pot of coffee. Since it has no water filter whatsoever, you're responsible for that part as well as the occasional run-through with a weak vinegar/water solution to keep its insides honest.One reason I got the Mill & Brew was its completely programmable timer. But if you're anywhere near the thing when it wakes up and goes to work, you won't need an alarm clock in the house.So like the 665 folks before me, I'll take the "devil's number" here and recommend the Mill & Brew as a very good self-starting, self-grinding coffee maker. Just treat it ever so gently when cleaning, handling and re-assembling its plastic parts.
Bobby J. Remelius: I purchased this coffee maker from Amazon and was very pleased with the operation and quality of the coffee that it produced. After closely reading the maintenance section of the instructions, I find that the carafee, grinder and grounds holder should not be cleaned in the dishwasher. That put an abrupt end to my liking this instrument. These brewing parts are a pain to clean. I returned the whole maker to Amazon and received a full purchase price refund including shipping.