Rosin Press

If so, do you think about manufacturing the best rosin possible or boosting your yields? Using a rosin press to extract rosin is a great way to get high-quality, pure rosin every time. But what if you want to go one step further? We've compiled a list of the best practises we've found for getting the highest possible yields and the highest possible quality rosin.

This method of making rosin is preferable to using solvents, which may affect its flavour and quality, to simply heat and press the plant material. If you're looking for rosin that doesn't include any residual man-made compounds, go for solvent-free rosin. There are several methods to make rosin.

Select the Best Materials Available

One of the most critical components of manufacturing rosin is how fresh and high-quality the plant material that you use is when you begin the process. It is important to remember that using high-quality components in your rosin press increases the chance of it generating high-quality rosin. There's no way to make high-quality rosin from rubbish flower or low-quality plant material, no matter how precise your procedure or pricey your rosin press is. Regardless of the price of your rosin press, this is true.

Don't settle for anything less than the absolute best. Humidity

If you're a novice rosin presser, you're unlikely to have poor yields and worse quality rosin because your plant material is too dry. This is for a very simple reason. If the plant material is too dry, the rosin you're trying to extract will be absorbed. This has the same effect as a sponge. Rather than dripping out onto your collection pad or parchment paper when they begin to heat up and separate from the plant material, the trichomes and oils in the plant material will instead be reabsorbed back into the plant material.

A temperature range of 210 to 220 degrees Fahrenheit delivers the best results for pressing floral or plant material while maintaining a fair balance between quality and yield. When the temperature range is between 210 and 220 degrees Fahrenheit, we have discovered that terpene loss is minor. However, if terpenes and quality are more important than yield, you may want to start with lower temperatures and analyse your results.