Stainless steel Vietnamese single-cup brewer (called a Phin), 4 piece kit with instructions. This little filter is perfect for brewing a single cup of intense, delicious coffee in the traditional way (6-7 ounces, typically). When guests visit, give them the authentic Café Sua Da coffeehouse experience by using a separate filter and cup for each person and adding sweetened condensed milk. We now offer larger capacity Phins as well. Every Phin comes with a pictorial instruction sheet for easy use, and carries a Lifetime Warranty.
Our Phins are actually made to our own technical specifications and are INOX II (AISI 316L) highest grade stainless, more resistant to corrosion that regular stainless.
NOTE: Currently we have more phins on order from Vietnam but they may not be here for up to 2 months due to the Covid lockdown in Vietnam, so we are rationing our supply by limiting purchases to 4 per customer. Sorry for the inconvenience!
I was intimidated by all the pieces but the directions (that included pictures!) saved me from any trouble. I used the Saigon ground and Nature’s Charm Sweetened Condensed Coconut Milk with a little homemade oat milk to thin, and made the best iced coffee ever!
Posted by LT on Aug 19th 2020
I always have a perfect cup using the phin. I bought two more and gave one as a gift with some TN Creative 1 coffee.
Posted by Karen D Masters on Jul 6th 2019
I was introduced to the Phin filter when I ordered the Vietnamese Coffee MiniKit with Buon Me Thuot Special (S) because it looked so curious and simple to use. To my surprise; it is very simple to use and makes the experience very personal.
Now I keep using it to experiment with other grounds. I highly recommend this philter.
Posted by Jose I Alvarado Zayas on Mar 21st 2017
Latest Blog Post
These volcanic soil coffees are delicious and diverse... Read more...
The Araku Valley of India
India's coffee tradition goes back 400 years or more, when a variety called Kent was first established in the Southern Hills. Arabicas predominated until the blight of 1870, when growers needed to hybridize to resistant varieties. The resultant strains had genes from Liberica and other unique, resistant species. Learn more and browse India's Araku Valley coffees here.