HyperChiller Iced Coffee Maker: Great for whiskey tooBaltimore Post-Examiner

HyperChiller: Great for whiskey too

The HyperChiller is specifically designed to cool hot beverages such as coffee or tea but also works great with drinks normally stored at room temperature such as whiskey.

The product is compromised of a two-piece kit (excluding lids) that includes a stainless steel cooler.

Heed the following steps for best usage:

I. The stainless steel cooler is to be filled with water and then placed inside the larger container.

II. Once condensed into a single unit the product should be placed inside a freezer for a minimum of 12 hours.

III. Following the the freezing process pour the beverage of choice (in this case whiskey) inside the small crevice located on top of the frozen Hyper Chiller Iced Coffee Maker and make sure that the main cap is secure so as to prevent leakage.

IV. Gently swirl the unit for up to 60 seconds to allow the chilling process to take effect.

V. Once the chilling process is completed pour the chilled whiskey inside a glass and enjoy the final product.

 

Baltimore Post-Examiner found that using the HyperChiller Iced Coffee Maker to chill Jack Daniels Whiskey significantly improved taste and added an even greater degree of sophistication to a drink that is normally stored at room temperature.

The HyperChiller Iced Coffee Maker was developed and also is marketed by Hyberbius, Inc., which is based in West Palm Beach, Florida.

The product has been featured in popular magazines such as Maxim as well as hit television shows such as the TODAY Show.

Whether you’re a whiskey connoisseur or a traditional iced coffee fan-you cannot go wrong with this product.

You  can purchase it for $29.99 at Hyperchiller.

 

 

 

 

 


About the author

Bryan Renbaum

Bryan is a reporter and political columnist with Baltimore Post-Examiner and has broken multiple stories involving athletic scandals. He has been interviewed by ABC's Good Morning America as well as Baltimore area radio stations. Bryan has both covered and worked in the Maryland General Assembly and is extremely knowledgeable of politics, voting patterns and American history. In addition to his regular duties, Bryan freelances for several publications and performs investigative research. He has a B.A. in Political Science. Contact the author.
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