Why is filter coffee so popular in Southern India?

While India is predominantly famous for consuming tea, the southernmost part of it is famous for its coffee lovers.

Why is filter coffee so popular in Southern India?

While India is predominantly famous for consuming tea, the southernmost part of it is famous for its coffee lovers.
A Muslim pilgrim from India named Baba Budan, smuggled seed out of Mecca in the 17th century and planted it in chickmangalore. This was the beginning of the advent of coffee in India.
At some point in the 19th century, South Indians widely began brewing their coffee with milk and then sweetening it with honey or jaggery. While it became a daily necessity in many southern households by the late 19th century, coffee was still rare in the northern half of the country. It was established and then later spread as famous Indian Coffee.
All types of South Indian coffees are prepared in more or less the same way. As said in the earlier blogs Coffee extract is prepared with a metal vessel that has two cylindrical cups, the upper cup has a one of which has a pierced bottom through which the coffee brew percolates and gets collected in the bottom cup. The upper cup consists of two removable parts namely a pressing disc with a central, a stem handle, and a covering lid. This device is indegenious to the country.
The coffee and milk are then mixed and frothed in a brass cup and saucer called the dabarah set to add extra flavour and goodness to the coffee.
Enjoy this special South Indian filter coffee at our Kumbakonam Filter Coffee shops or by ordering it online.
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