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Guide for the buyer of the rosin press

Almost three years have passed since rosins introduction to the cannabis concentrate world. Since then, this solvent-free concentration process has practically changed the way we view cannabis. A rosin press machine only needs two things to work well: pressure and heat. This process is also incredibly efficient over time. In some cases, it is possible to produce consumables within a few seconds.

Impressed? If you're here, you've probably heard a lot about the wonders of rosin technology.

The best rosin press depends on your needs

There are more rosin presses on the market than ever before and will likely continue to grow with the development of the industry. Of all presses, these are the most widespread: manual presses, self-compacting presses, pneumatic presses, hydraulic presses, hybrid presses, and electric presses.

How to judge which rosin press to buy? That depends on your personal needs and your urgent needs. You should consider these questions before buying a cheap rosin press:

  • What is its use?
  • How often is it used?
  • What is the quality of the material needed?
  • How much space is available?
Before you start, you need to understand the materials for the press:

Press material: Fiore, Hash, and Kief:

Each variety you press generates different tastes, returns, and results. Because of this, some protocols produce a fantastic resin, while others are spectacularly short.

If you are looking for the best quality, you want to push the flowers. However, they will negotiate high quality for low returns. On the other hand, pressing hash or kief will give you excellent conditions and satisfying results. We recommend storing the product before continuing the pressing process (this includes the flower).

  • Trim: 3% - 8%
  • Stirring: 8% - 15%
  • Flower: 15% - 30%
  • Kief/Dry sift: 30% - 60%
  • Hash/ Bubble hash: 30% - 70%

Get the right temperature

As mentioned above, the preparation of good rosin requires the ideal temperature. Typically, lower temperatures around 150°F to 220°F produce rosin with more butter/honey consistency, while temperatures above 220°F to 250°F produce rosin with a consistency similar to that of lymph. Honestly, you should not exceed over 300°F.

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