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Coffee Makers

La Pavoni EN Europiccola

2 years warranty

In case of defective articles: collection and delivery of the device to the nearest service center or authorized service center.

24 months warranty
Tax Free

Tax Free is applied automatically on your order if you are VAT registered or in case your purchase is shipped outside Europe.

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La Pavoni EN Europiccola

Regular Price: £561.00

Special Price £389.00

Availability: In stock

Europiccola, designed in 1950 and Professional, in 1970, are a sort of mirror of a part of the Italiandesign history

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Description

Details

Europiccola, designed in 1950 and Professional, in 1970, are a sort of mirror of a part of the Italiandesign history. A combination of style, quality and reliability.

The classic lever machine continuously evolving since its introduction. This machine is largely constructed of cast brass and is built to last. The large boiler ensures that limescale deposits have minimal effect, meaning minimum maintenance is needed. This model enables to deliver 8 cups of espresso continuously.

  • Average heating time 5 min
  • Safety valve
  • Steam tap with interchangeable device steam pipe / Cappuccino Automatic
  • Water level indicator
  • On/off switch
  • Indicator light
  • Cappuccino Automatic
  • Control pilot temperature
  • Manual reset safety thermostat
  • Pressurestat to keep a constant pressure in the boiler

Technical Specification

Technical Specification

Boiler capacity Lt

0,80 

Number of cups of espresso brewed

8

Steam delivery

10 min

Boiler pressure

0,7-0,8 bar

Average time heating time

5 min

Heating element

950 W

Dimensions (w x h x d) in mm

200x290x320 mm

Weight

5,5 Kg

Alimentation

220-240V 50/60Hz

Additional

Additional Information

Model Manual
Grinder Model No

Reviews

  1. The original espresso machine can not fail Review by GeeeFlat
    Score

    With this machine, you will go through the motions and a long and frustrating learning curve to make the ultimate espresso. So you need to be prepared to spend time learning and be a bit of a coffee obsessed and committed nerd. It is also not very good money for value as you can get the same perfect espresso with other cheaper and easier machines (but do your homework and choose wisely!). HOWEVER, it is still unique and the best. Because once you master it, it will simply make you the perfect espresso too, but forever. This machine can not really break. All you need to do is service the gaskets from times to times (Once every other year, id say) and a good clean every year, which requires spanners and screwdrivers. And any rare problem with the machine can easily be fixed by buying any spare part, down to a single screw.

    Now ask yourself. Is £400 good value for a machine you will always have and will always reward you all your life with the perfect espresso? (and look gorgeous too?)

    I have had many brands and types of espresso machines, but since I bought this one 10 years ago, I don't feel the need for any other one. I have also read the interesting and contributing review from the Norwegian Board of Coffee. However, Lever Operated La Pavoni's (which also manufacture Gaggia machines) is consistently under-rated by comparating bodies, but it does not reflect its true performance because of the learning curve to master it which research /comparative studies never take into account. And one that just uses a Pavoni for the first few times can not make a good espresso. I'm also very surprised that they have found the water too hot as precisely, the idea of a lever machine is to use manual pressure in order not to use pressure generated by heat which is too high. So it really doesn't make any sense: In the La Pavoni a smaller pressure is achieved in the boiler, which is then released in the "group" by opening it with the lever. The group acts as a "heat sink" instantly cooling the water before it hits the coffee at about 90 degrees which is the perfect temperature for an espresso (see Illy's book on the matter) chemically, for crema reasons and bitterness avoidance reasons). Heat and pressure-valve machines generally open up at above 100 which is bad for coffee. (like stove-top machines)

    So if you're into mastering YOUR OWN espresso, this one's for you. But you'll need to take the time to make it (a good 10 minutes) and after 6 espressos, the thing is too hot and needs to lay at rest. ... Very... crafty and temperamental. Old school basically, but then who wants a new school espresso...
    It is NOT a machine for the person who is constantly in a rush in the morning to grab a cup before going to work. As you've gathered: I wouldn't change mine for anything else.

  2. Quite simply brilliant Review by stoveboy78
    Score

    Make no mistake these are not cheap also it takes a while to learn how to use them, however when you do it is better and cheaper than any coffee house experience.
    We bought one two years ago and couldn't life without it now. 1st thing in the morning with a latte and then a machiato in the afternoon.

    As well as this it looks great in the kitchen almost prehistoric looking. You do have to take care of it, cleaning wise it is good to descale and clean the attachments with real care at least fortnightly.
    I cannot recommend the Pavoni enough.

  3. Temperamental Italian Genius Review by Mr. Andrew S. Wright
    Score

    You either love it or you hate it. I love mine; others obviously hate theirs. I spent the first two years (yes, two whole years!) making the 'anaemic' shots quoted in another review, punishing myself, guiltily blaming my lack of skill and feeling like I had betrayed my wife by not really liking the machine she had so carefully saved and bought for me.

    I had progressed from a very cheap pseudo-machine, via an automatic pumped one to this gloriously vain peacock of an espresso-maker. It had seemed so easy with the others - switch on, wander off, come back, pop the cup under the portafilter, press the button and wait until it was full. Then, in about 20 seconds, would be a thick-crema'd espresso. Lovely, but somehow unfulfilling.

    The continental inefficiency of the machine was brought home when I first unpacked it - there were no video instructions, as were promised; no paper instructions, as were promised - just a beautiful machine with a little patch of damaged chrome under the drip tray - already a failing in the world of time and motion and efficiency that we currently inhabit. I made all of the mistakes that the other reviews are talking about - exploding coffee, scalded hands, drips everywhere, milk everywhere, anaemic shots, double-pulls, no crema, nothing but crema...I asked a barista for advice, he laughed, and talked about 'be careful, it might blow a hole in the ceiling!'

    However, this machine is so simple in its construction, just a boiler, a thermostat and a portafilter, that I have finally realised it does exactly what you want it to do! However, in the same way you wouldn't try to build a house out of pillows, it can't make good espresso without good coffee (buy good beans, grind them fine yourself, use an expensive grinder); it can't make the right temperature espresso without being warmed up (let it warm a while, release pressure when the green light is on via the steam wand, warm the portafilter with a blank shot); it can't make endless repetitive identical shots (pressure goes up and goes down - treat each shot as a new one, let it warm, release pressure, let it cool and reset itself - apologise for the inconsistency at dinner parties - guests will forgive you when they see you working the machine); it can't create crema without fresh beans (grind yourself)...you get the picture - there's a lot it can't do...but, what it can do is make very very good espresso - I have just had one.

    Buy the Pavoni, but think carefully - realise that this is more Rossi than Rooney and will be with you a lifetime if you are prepared to, during which you may never fully understand it!

  4. I love it. After a bit of practice you can ... Review by R Muir
    Score

    Having owned a Gaggia, this is my first foray into the realm of serious coffee. I love it. After a bit of practice you can make amazing, strong espresso with a thick crema. A few observations/recommendations:

    1) Read the instructions fully before using the machine. It's part of the joy of owning such a piece of kit, and you will get more out of it if you understand the equipment and prepare it correctly before use.
    2) It takes a while to get properly up to temperature - I tend to leave it for ten minutes, minimum.
    3) The second shot you produce is always better than the first. I have no idea why, but it is.
    4) You need to have very finely ground beans - much finer than the type sold as espresso ground beans in the supermarket. I went to my local speciality coffee shop and they ground the beans for me. The difference was amazing. If you can afford a good grinder then perhaps this is an ideal compliment to this machine.

    Enjoy!

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