• FREE SHIPPING from $50
  • BLOG
  • Save 30% on Premium Compatible Coffee Capsules for Nespresso®* Machines
  • Log in
  • Fairtrade Certified
    Coffee Capsules
  •  

Monthly Archives: May 2015

  • Although the debate over whether coffee is healthy or not has been going on for decades, most recent studies suggest that regular coffee consumption is not harmful, and may even offer some protection against diseases like Type II diabetes and liver cancer.
    While coffee isn't harmful, some people find it beneficial to reduce or even eliminate caffeine for a variety of reasons. Doctors sometimes recommend cutting down on caffeine to patients with health conditions including insomnia, acid reflux, pregnancy, anxiety disorders, hypertension or heart problems, while other people may simply dislike the idea of “relying” on a stimulant to get through their day.

    Caffeine Withdrawl Symptons To some people the idea of a caffeine-free life may be daunting. Photo: Pascal

    To someone who’s been drinking coffee every morning for the last five, ten or twenty years, the idea of adjusting to a caffeine-free life may be daunting. In fact, the effects of caffeine withdrawal can be serious enough that the American Psychiatric Association decided it warranted inclusion in the fifth edition of their Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5). But understanding what caffeine withdrawal is, and how to avoid it, will make the idea of going caffeine-free less intimidating.

    What Are the Symptoms of Caffeine Withdrawal?

    One symptom that will be familiar to many people who have skipped their regular coffee for a day or two is a persistent, unpleasant headache. A study found that about 50% of people who ceased caffeine consumption experienced one, and the intensity can range from mild to severe.

    Other common symptoms of caffeine withdrawal include sleepiness, fatigue, and an inability to concentrate. Emotional effects such as irritability, mood swings or depression occur in many people.

    In some cases, even physical side effects like nausea, vomiting, muscle aches, digestive distress, and constipation can accompany caffeine withdrawal.

    The Causes of Caffeine Withdrawal Symptoms

    How can simply quitting caffeine wreak such havoc on your body? One reason is because caffeine molecules fit neatly into the adenosine receptors in our brain, which prevents natural feelings of sleepiness and also boosts the effects of dopamine (a “feel-good” neurotransmitter). Caffeine also causes our adrenal glands to release adrenaline, which gives us a feeling of alertness. When the caffeine is taken away, our dopamine levels plummet, and we start to feel tired and moody.

    Researchers believe that withdrawal headaches happen because once the adenosine receptors are no longer blocked by caffeine, blood vessels in the brain dilate, causing a temporary feeling of pressure or pain.

    Because coffee stimulates gastrointestinal function, some people who suddenly reduce their caffeine intake experience problems with their stomach or digestion, but these side effects are less common.

    How to Avoid Caffeine Withdrawal Symptoms

    It’s impossible to predict how your body will react to a caffeine-free lifestyle, but there are a number of strategies to blunt the discomfort of withdrawal:

    1) Instead of cutting your caffeine intake drastically, plan to gradually taper down by reducing your caffeinated coffee consumption by moderate increments over a period of days or weeks. If you drink three cups a day, try limiting yourself to two, and then eventually to one, or half a cup. This will hopefully reduce the intensity of any withdrawal symptoms you experience.

    2) You can also try switching to decaffeinated coffee and teas. One cup of decaffeinated coffee contains about four milligrams of caffeine, much less than the 100 milligrams found in a typical cup of regular coffee. Some people like to mix caffeinated and decaffeinated coffee together to adjust their intake. Watch out for other possible sources of caffeine in your diet, including sodas, energy drinks, and chocolate.

    3) Keep hydrated and get some exercise. Drinking water will help your body flush toxins, and exercise triggers the release of mood-boosting dopamine in your brain, which will be diminished with the lack of caffeine.

    4) Allowing yourself to rest is also important. Without caffeine artificially stimulating your adrenal system, it’s natural to feel much more tired than usual. Sleeping for eight hours a night will give your body time to repair itself. If a withdrawal headache is keeping you awake, you might want to take an over-the-counter pain reliever.

    5) Although the symptoms of caffeine withdrawal can be unpleasant and even awful, most people report feeling better in a week or two. Planning ahead by gradually decreasing your caffeine intake, staying hydrated, and allowing time for plenty of sleep and moderate exercise will help make the discomfort of withdrawal pass even more quickly.

    read more
  • Caffeine Facts Myths

    Caffeine: it’s a substance that’s been used for centuries, in countries around the world, and extensively studied by researchers. Yet despite the wealth of scientific data that exists, many feel confused about it. How do you distinguish the facts about caffeine from the myths? Below are five popular beliefs about caffeine—do you know which are true and which are false?

    Caffeine Facts & Myths The chemistry Is right, but how about these caffeine related myths? Photo: Greg Rodgers

    Caffeine Is Bad For You

    The origin of this belief is unclear, though some think it arose because coffee consumption is often paired with other unhealthy lifestyle choices, like smoking or eating trans-fat-laden doughnuts. However, the bulk of current research suggests that there are no health risks associated with regular, moderate caffeine consumption (the equivalent of up to four cups of coffee a day).

    Indeed, some studies suggest that caffeinated beverages like coffee and tea may have health benefits. Regular coffee consumption is linked to a reduced risk of type II diabetes and some cancers, while teas have antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties. While a normal intake of caffeine is likely to be safe, there are risks associated with very high intakes (about 500 milligrams or more at once). An overdose of caffeine can cause anxiety, muscle twitching, rapid heartbeat, and stomach distress, among other symptoms.

    The verdict: false for most people, though very high doses can be dangerous.

    Caffeine Dehydrates you

    The idea that caffeinated beverages are dehydrating is a widespread belief, but is it true?
    Studies have shown that caffeine does have a diuretic effect, meaning that it increases water loss from the body. However, in most cases, any potential water loss is offset by the water consumed as part of the caffeinated beverage. The average cup of coffee, for instance, is 98% water.

    Additionally, some studies suggest that the diuretic effect of caffeine is more pronounced in people who don’t regularly consume the substance; for regular coffee and tea drinkers, the effect will be weaker.

    The verdict: false, for most intents and purposes.

    Caffeine Can Help You Lose Weight

    Many people believe in a link between caffeine and weight loss, and it’s true that caffeine is added to many diet supplements for its supposed metabolism-boosting and appetite-suppressing properties. But does it really work?

    The evidence is mixed—some studies have found that caffeine did reduce subjects’ appetite, but other studies have found no appetite reduction effect from caffeine. While caffeine can stimulate the metabolism, most experts agree that the fat-burning effect is likely to be minimal, and out-weighed by other factors that affect weight loss. Studies do suggest, however, that caffeine can give you a performance-enhancing boost in the gym. Athletes who consume a small amount of caffeine before a workout have been found to exert more energy and burn more calories.

    The verdict: Partly true, but the effect is likely to be small, and to vary by individual.

    Caffeine Can Sober You Up

    Someone who’s had too much alcohol might ask for coffee or an energy drink to “snap them out of it,” but does it really work? While caffeine can create a feeling of alertness that hides alcohol’s depressant effects, it cannot reduce or counteract the effects of alcohol. In fact, it can be dangerous to combine the two substances, as drinkers who are stimulated by the caffeine may not realize how much alcohol they have consumed. People who combine alcohol and caffeinated beverages are also more likely to binge drink.

    The verdict: false.

    Caffeine Is Addictive—And Quitting It Can Cause Withdrawal Symptoms

    Many people are familiar with the “caffeine headache” that results when you skip your regular morning coffee, and as a result, the idea that caffeine is addictive has taken hold in the popular imagination. But is it true?

    People don’t use caffeine compulsively and pathologically enough to qualify as “addicts” in the strict sense of the word, but many people have developed a physical dependence on caffeine. A physical dependence occurs when a substance is used chronically, and the body undergoes physiological changes to accommodate it. Studies have shown that people who consume 100 milligrams of caffeine a day (about the amount in one cup of coffee) can develop a dependence on the substance.

    Physical dependence on caffeine is why many people who suddenly stop their regular consumption will experience a variety of side effects, including headaches, irritability, fatigue, and difficulty concentrating. But the majority will find that these symptoms pass within a week or two, and the withdrawal from caffeine is not dangerous like withdrawals from illicit drugs are.

    The verdict: somewhat true, but withdrawal symptoms will vary from person to person, and are temporary.

    read more
  • Fun Facts About Coffee

    Coffee is great for those longs nights and early mornings, but it seems that coffee has many more benefits than just that rush of caffeine. Here are ten fun facts about coffee you might want to know.

    1 - The first webcam was created to supervise a coffee machine.

    Have you ever made a trip to the office coffee pot, only to leave disappointed, because the pot was empty? In 1991, a camera was placed to face a coffee pot, by scientists at Cambridge University. This was to let them know if the pot had any coffee left and prevent them from having to make the trip if the coffee pot was empty.

    2 - Coffee Might Help Drinkers Prevent Depression

    If you have more than two or three cups of coffee, it might help to keep depression at bay. In a study done on over 50,000 women, it was found that those who consumed about 2 or 3 cups of coffee a day could decrease the risk of depression by 15%. Although, it has been decided this is not enough research to say this is certain.

    3 - Coffee Wasn’t Always Consumed as a Beverage

    Coffee hasn’t always been turned into the warm cozy drink you consumed today. It has been found that one of the first African tribes used to chew crushed berries mixed with some animal fat. The beans weren’t turned into a liquid until 1000 C.E. and it was turned into a wine at this point.

    4 - The New York Stock Exchange Was Built in a Café;

    Coffee shops aren’t just for first dates, or meeting up with friends. Opened in 1793, Tontine Coffee House is where the New York Stock Exchange began. It is a real coffee shop located on Wall Street. This coffee shop was frequently used by a group of stockbrokers as a meeting place. It was one of the busiest places for buying and selling stocks back in the day.

    The NYC Stock Exchange started in a café. Even the famous New York Stock Exchange started in a little café. Photo: Simon Cunningham

    5 - Coffee Doesn’t Dehydrate You

    It was once thought that caffeine was a diuretic. This isn’t true though - unless drank in large quantities, which is usually more than two cups of coffees a day. Studies have shown that a person’s urine output does not change, whether they drink a beverage with caffeine, or something without caffeine. As long as you drink in moderation, this isn’t something to worry about.

    6 - Coffee Is the Second Most Valuable Traded Commodity

    Only second to oil, coffee is the second most valuable traded commodity in the entire world. With about 25 million farmers, located in over 50 different countries, it’s no surprise coffee is close to the top of the list. With many coffee “addicts” needing that caffeine rush to get them through the day, coffee isn’t likely to fall down the list any further in the next years.

    7 - Coffee Contains Many Important Nutrients

    Coffee isn’t just great for the boost of caffeine it can give you; it also has some valuable nutrients. These nutrients include 11% riboflavin, 6% vitamin B5, 3% Manganese, 3% Potassium, 2% Niacin, and 2% Magnesium. These nutrients are an important part of your diet and are needed to help your body function at its highest levels.

    8 - There Are About 1400 Million Cups of Coffee Consumed Everyday

    You read that right; there are about 1400 million cups of coffee consumed daily, throughout the whole world. It is world’s second most popular cup filler, only second to water. In America about 83% adults contribute to this number. Of this, the average adult coffee drinking in America drinks on average three cups a day.

    9 - Coffee actually made from the seeds of the plant

    Before it actually makes it to the coffee machine, the coffee bean goes through a whole process to get to you. It all starts with harvesting the fruit of the plant, called the coffee cherry, which is deep red. Once separated from the fruit, the beans are then brought through a drying and roasting process. Only then do you receive your precious coffee grounds that get you through a hard day.

    10 - Iced coffee is more expensive to make

    If you have ever wondered why those coffee shops feel the need to charge you more for iced coffee, it’s because they are more expensive to make. This is because they use up more resources. These resources include plastic cups and the need to double brew the coffee.

    Coffee is easily one of the most popular beverages, found throughout the world. Whether you consume it for the taste, or the rush of caffeine, know you are one of millions. There are many interesting facts and health benefits to drinking this beverage. This was just a small list of things you might not have known.

    read more
  • Caffeine Addiction

    For those who enjoy a bit of a pick-me-up, there are few beverages more refreshing than a cup of coffee . Indeed, considered “the best part of waking up” for many, coffee and other caffeinated beverages remain a staple food in many households across the globe. In fact, studies have shown that up to 90% of American adults drink this beverage on a daily basis. That being said, there is a thin line between love and addiction. While there is clearly no shortage of coffee fans, the percentage of those who are totally, and uncontrollably addicted to caffeine remains unknown.

    What’s the Big Deal About Caffeine?

    Although caffeine is technically considered a ”drug”, can it really cause enough damage to be considered an addiction? Well, yes and no. For most of us, caffeine will never be a real issue. Barring any unforeseen complications, (never forget: even too much water can kill you ) the fact of the matter is most of us don’t drink nearly enough of it to be considered addicted. Quite the contrary, despite the fact that much of the world is very much dependent upon coffee, and other caffeinated beverages as a means of boosting our energy, there is a huge difference between that and addiction. (The latter of which, involves receiving literal impulses which compel you to partake in said substance.) This distinction may be tough to distinguish, (especially when you are observing your own behavior) so, how can you tell if you have a caffeine addiction?! That’s a great question!

    The Caffeine Curve Secret confessions of a caffeine addict? Photo: emdot

    Do I Have a Caffeine Addiction?

    The reality of the situation is, no matter how many cups of caffeine you may consume in a day, you are likely nowhere near the threshold for addiction. That is to say, being dependent upon caffeine comes with its own set of withdrawal symptoms. These symptoms include:

    • Fatigue
    • Headache
    • Difficulty Concentrating
    • Depressed Mood
    • Irritability
    • Anxiety
    • Lethargy
    • Muscle Pain / Stiffness
    • Flu-Like Symptoms
    • Insomnia
    • And Several Others

    In other words, if you are a regular drinker of caffeinated beverages, you will likely experience one or more of these symptoms within hours of skipping your usual serving. Furthermore, depending on your level of dependence, these symptoms can go on for hours or even days. To take it a step further, although these symptoms may mirror the symptoms that many experience when going through a withdrawal as a result of a drug addiction, it is imperative to understand that there is a huge difference. The main contrast being how these symptoms are managed. Yes, you may be inclined to make yourself a cup of coffee to help stifle the onset of a looming migraine. However, that is vastly different from ignoring responsibilities or not being able to function until you have ingested a sufficient amount of caffeine. That is to say, it’s fine to feel a bit irritable because you haven’t had coffee. On the flip side, if you are the type to literally walk out of your place of employment or ignore other vital duties in favor of getting your fix, this is more in line with addiction-driven behaviors.

    Positive Aspects of Caffeine

    There are not only negative aspects of drinking caffeine. In fact, coffee in particular, has a host of associated benefits . These benefits include:

    • Improved Brain Function
    • Helps with Weight Loss
    • It Contains Several Essential Nutrients
    • Can lower the risk of type II diabetes
    • Has properties to help protect from Alzheimer’s and dementia
    • It has been known to lower the risk of Parkinson’s
    • It also has Protective Effects on the Liver
    • It Helps Fight Depression.

    The Bottom Line

    Although coffee and other caffeinated beverages sometimes get a bad reputation within the health community, there is clearly an array of benefits to drinking it as well. Everyone is different, therefore drinking anything on the daily basis will be beneficial for some but may be detrimental to others. No matter how often you choose to drink coffee, the best way to ensure your personal health is to make sure that it is a part of a balanced diet and coupled with a healthy level of exercise.

    read more
  • The United States has an obsession with caffeine and coffee in general. This obsession is growing as the average American coffee drinker annually spends more than $1,500 on coffee. Coffee contains moderate levels of caffeine which is a stimulant. It’s the caffeine content that has led to most people labeling coffee as an adult beverage, but there are instances when it’s appropriate for children. While small children shouldn’t be given a steaming cup of coffee to start their days it can be used as a treatment for ADHD. However, there are some negative stigmatisms associated with giving coffee to children. For years, parents have believed that coffee can stunt a child’s growth, but recent studies suggest otherwise.

    Does coffee stunt your growth Coffee poses no threat of stunting a child’s growth. Photo by Roberto Taddeo

    Does Coffee Influence Your Growth

    There is a rumor that giving coffee to children can stunt their growth. You have probably heard this rumor before and even told it to your own children when they ask you for coffee. This is an excellent way to say no to the children without causing a tantrum. In fact, the rumor was probably born out of a need to deny coffee to children without upsetting them. Children want to do everything they see adults do, and denying them coffee only makes them want it more. However, telling them it is detrimental to their health gives you a seemingly viable reason for saying no. Children want nothing more than to grow up and become healthy adults. Telling them something will impede this process might make them recant their requests. However a recent study shows that children who consume high amounts of coffee had no loss in bone growth or bone density for that matter. It seems as though the rumor that coffee can stunt a child’s growth is just an old wives tale, but you should still refrain from letting younger children drink it. Coffee poses no threat of stunting a child’s growth so long as they don’t stay up into the early morning drinking coffee instead of sleeping.

    Should Children Drink Coffee

    The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends teenagers drink no more than one 8 ounce cup a day. However, drinking coffee can lead to insomnia which may adversely effect a child’s growth. In order for your children to grow, they need rest and nourishment. The growth hormone is actually released during the sleep cycle and prolonged periods of sleep deprivation can eventually stunt the child’s growth. However, it’s fine for teenagers to drink a cup of coffee in the morning, because it won’t impact the amount of sleep they’re getting at night. If you are still opposed to your children drinking coffee you can continue to tell them that it stunts their growth and it’s not technically a lie. This rumor may have started because caffeine was once believed to contribute to osteoporosis, but, even this belief has been disproved.

    Coffee: Alright For Teens But Not Small Children

    There are a number of people who refuse to give their children coffee and this is actually very logical. Coffee has the ability to treat disorders like ADD and ADHD, because it does contain a drug: caffeine. Even though children have to get up even earlier than their parents in some cases, they should never be given coffee because of the presence of caffeine. Children naturally have elevated energy levels and they already have a difficult time sitting still. Giving coffee to your small children can cause them to be misdiagnosed with behavioral disorders. If your child cannot sit still in school, ADHD and ADD will seem like the most logical explanation for the jittery behavior. The caffeine will then continue to stimulate the child, so he or she seems like a legitimate ADHD patient. Therefore, children below the age of fourteen should not be given coffee under any circumstances.

    read more
  • A steaming cup of coffee in the morning is the comforting way many of us start the day and has often been considered a guilty pleasure. Now we know that it may actually be beneficial to our health when prepared and consumed properly.

    Scientists have identified thousands of beneficial antioxidants in unprocessed coffee beans, and hundreds more develop during the roasting process. Recent studies,have found coffee may decrease cardiovascular mortality, partly because of its anti-inflammatory properties.There is evidence of improved cognitive function and memory. Coffee may protect against Parkinson’s disease, type 2 diabetes and liver disease, including liver cancer. The most recent studies show a reduced stroke risk and may help protect against prostate and endometrial cancers. There are even indications of improved eyesight.

    It appears it is time to re-evaluate the positive effects of drinking coffee. Of course, the way we drink our coffee is key to reaping these benefits.

    Healthiest Way to Drink Coffee

    The healthiest way to drink coffee is black without all those alluring additives on the market. cream and sugar add unnecessary calories and fat. Some of the flavored creamers contain chemicals, oils and corn syrup.

    Here are some tips to make coffee drinking healthier

    Skip the cream and sugar

    A good alternative to sugar is organic stevia for sweetness and unsweetened non dairy milk is a healthy substitute for creaminess. You could also use organic honey.

    Skipping sugar will make coffee drinking healthier Try alternatives for sweetness. Photo by Kurtis Garbutt

    Keep it real

    Avoid artificial sweeteners which are loaded with chemicals and have been linked to disease. Read the labels carefully. If it is made with substances other than botanical, it may have harmful properties.

    Too much of a good thing?

    You should limit your consumption to 2 or 3 cups a day. Caffeine is beneficial to your body in many ways, but too much in one day can be more than your body needs or wants. Some people fare very well on 4-5 cups a day. If you are one of those people, enjoy! Listen to your body.

    Say Goodnight

    Don’t drink coffee after 2 PM as it is a stimulant and can disrupt sleep. Choose decaf for later in the day.

    Keep it light

    Lighter roast coffees have more anti oxidants. If you truly love those hearty dark roasts, limit yourself to one a day, with the lighter roast being your mainstay.

    Be Spicy

    Add cinnamon for flavor. It also has properties that can lower blood glucose and cholesterol. The flavor blends well with coffee and it will lessen your need for sweeteners.

    Spices add to a healthier coffee drinking Spice up your daily coffee with some cinnamon! Photo by Steven Depolo

    Go Natural

    Use Organic coffee whenever possible to avoid exposure to pesticides, herbicides and other toxins. Fair Trade growers are also recommended because of the regulations that must be followed.

    Love that chocolate

    Add antioxidant rich, unsweetened cocoa for deep flavor.

    Flavor First

    Flavored coffees that are enhanced during roasting with extracts and spices are a healthy alternative to adding sugary syrups and the taste is deeper into the brew. If you are partial to Vanilla, choose the bean, not the bottle.

    The Best Way to Drink Coffee with Gourmesso

    Gourmesso capsules work with most Nespresso®* machines and, by design, adhere to many of these healthy coffee tips.

    The coffee is specially roasted, ground and packaged in air and light proof packaging which preserves not only the flavor of the coffee but also its anti oxidant properties. The flavors are added naturally during the roasting process and are not created with added syrups or sugar. There is a fine selection of coffees from Fair Trade growers. This could be the healthiest way to drink coffee because single serve technology insures a fresh brew, sustaining the coffee’s benefits.

    The best way to drink this coffee is just the way it comes into your cup:fresh, rich and flavorful.

    That morning cup is more than just a treat with which to start the day. It is actually good for you.

    read more
  • The aromatic scent of morning coffee has always been a powerful motivation to rise and shine, but is coffee good or bad for you? Is coffee healthy? The evidence is stacking up on the side of good and healthy. After years of research, a growing body of scientists and medical professionals agree that coffee offers a range of health benefits.

    Coffee is loaded with antioxidants

    A pro coffee/con coffee battle has been brewing for decades. But a few years ago, Joe Vinson Ph.D came out on the side of coffee drinkers when he presented research on coffee at an American Chemical Society symposium. He documented coffee as a rich source of antioxidants, those health-sustaining substances that do battle with free radicals to keep them from damaging your body.

    Since then, more research has been added to a growing body of knowledge that recognizes the health benefits of moderate coffee consumption. Scientists, doctors, and even government health officials have been building a case that promotes coffee as an answer to some of the world’s most pervasive health issues.

    Coffee reduces your risk of developing type 2 diabetes

    As the ACS explains in “Why coffee drinking reduces the risk of type 2 diabetes” research by Ling Zheng, Kun Huang and others documented, a 50 percent decrease in the risk of developing type 2 diabetes for those who drink four or more cups of coffee daily.

    The research determined that coffee blocks the development of human islet amyloid polypeptide, a key factor in type 2 diabetes development. That’s big news. Of all diabetes cases worldwide, 90 to 95 percent are type 2. Coffee offers a simple way to reduce the number of people affected by the disease.

    A recent National Health Institutes publication by American Diabetes Association’s Diabetes Care found similar positive results. When they analyzed 28 studies involving 1,109,272 participants, they documented reductions in diabetes type 2 rates but acknowledged a slight difference in success in caffeinated versus decaffeinated coffee

    Is coffee god or bad for you? Your health is in your hands! Photo by Christian Kadluba

    Coffee benefits your heart and more

    When Korean physicians, Yuno Choi, Yoosoo Chang, and others researched the health/coffee connection, they found reduced instances of coronary artery disease. Researchers followed 25,138 Korean men and women. Their Coffee consumption and coronary artery calcium in young and middle-aged asymptomatic adults explains that “...coffee consumption was associated with a lower prevalence of coronary artery calcium.”

    The U. S. Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion recently discussed coffee in ts Health gov. publication, “Scientific Report of the 2015 Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee.” The report explained that moderate coffee consumption (three to five cups daily) ”... is associated with reduced risk of type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease in healthy adults.” It further acknowledged a “protective association” between coffee and the risk of Parkinson’s disease.

    In clarifying the good vs bad coffee conundrum, new U.S. dietary guidelines dismissed concerns that coffee might be bad for you. They confirmed that moderate coffee consumption is not associated with any increased long-term health risks in healthy adults.

    Do you drink enough coffee?

    Coffee is loaded with health benefits. As Cornell Nutritionist, Tom Brenna, told a Bloomberg reporter, ”Coffee’s good stuff.” Yes, coffee is good stuff. Unfortunately, you might not be drinking the three to four cups of coffee you need to make a difference in your health.The USDA report, Beverage Choices of U.S. Adults, shows that Americans consume an average of slightly less than two cups of coffee per day.

    Coffee is good for you!

    If you are a coffee lover, you can now answer those pro coffee/con coffee questions with a smile on your face. Coffee is good for you. Its health benefits have been researched and documented. It’s a bold wake-me-up beverage with a seductive aroma and if you’re a healthy adult, it can improve your chances of staying that way. So go ahead and try our “healthy” and delicious coffee capsules.

    read more

7 Item(s)