If you’re like me, you probably look at the reviews of any product that you see online before purchasing that product. If people like it, have a good experience, and can recommend a product, it’s probably pretty good. This is the modern way to shop: with the consensus of the entire shopping community at your finger tips. This turns shopping into a personalized experience where you are advised by others like yourself rather than salespeople.
At CoffeeForLess, we truly want to improve the products we carry, the prices we offer, and the equipment we sell, and because of this, we are looking to our loyal coffee and tea-drinking customers to help us improve and grow through your product reviews. When you write K-Cup product reviews or coffee maker reviews, you help us as well as other shoppers like yourself.
Share What You Love & Win: Learn How to Earn $100 in Store Credit
How To Write A Helpful Coffee Review
K-Cup coffee reviews are really important to us. These convenient single serve coffee products give our coffee community east of access and a great variety of options, making them one of our most popular products. We would love it if our most avid coffee drinkers could write the occasional coffee or tea K-Cup review.
A good K-cup review or review of any coffee should describe the experience of that coffee. When you make coffee, the first element of the process to greet the senses is the aroma. Much like wine-tasting, coffee-tasting draws upon many of the senses but starts with the nose. This is where the taste of the coffee is either previewed or set up for irony relative to the aroma. If a coffee has a sweet aroma, but a more bitter taste, that is worth noting in your coffee K Cup reviews.
From there, a quality review brings the eyes into the equation. Is it a light roast cup as thin in color as tea or a bold earthy dark roast as dark as mud. These are indicators of roast and roast quality, and these too hint at the taste that is to come.
Finally, address the taste. Be clear in your descriptors and think of the five elementary tastes: sweet, salty, sour, bitter, and savory. Let other drinkers know what to expect and remember that taste is subjective. By being specific and not stating something as simple as “I don’t like it” is a lot more helpful to someone whose tastes might vary from your tastes significantly.