One or Two 1-Pound Bags of Specialty Coffee Beans Delivered from BrewHaha Cafe (Up to 73% Off)

Denver

Value Discount You Save
$64.95 71% $45.95
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
Over 10 bought

In a Nutshell

Bags of specialty whole-bean coffee, hailing from Brazil to Nicaragua to Peru, arrive on door steps to ensure mornings start strong

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Valid only within 10 miles of zip code 80204. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Additional shipping fee applies for customers out of service area. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $19 for one 1-pound bag of specialty coffee beans, delivered ($64.95 value)
  • $35 for two 1-pound bags of specialty coffee beans, delivered ($129.99 value)

Caffeine: An Energetic Impostor

An obvious part of the appeal of coffee and tea is their ability to widen your eyes and put a spring in your step. Learn how they do it with Groupon’s quick look at the neurochemistry of caffeine.

Behind caffeine’s seemingly magical stimulating effect is some simple neurological sleight of hand. To understand it, it’s helpful to first take a microscopic look at what makes us tired in the first place. Every time a neuron fires, it produces a neurotransmitter called adenosine. Receptors in the nervous system gauge the levels of adenosine in the brain, running through the spinal cord, and emanating from the top of the head. As those levels rise continually throughout the day, the brain is programmed to start winding down.

Therefore, as adenosine builds, one’s sense of alertness fades—unless caffeine enters the equation. Caffeine molecules happen to be shaped just like adenosine, and the receptors in charge of monitoring the neurotransmitter’s presence cannot distinguish one from the other. Caffeine binds to the receptors just as adenosine would and simply blocks them, preventing them from detecting actual adenosine and transmitting the associated message of fatigue to the body. In so doing, caffeine forestalls the body’s sense of tiredness until the dose wears off and the brain can detect real adenosine again, typically five or six hours later.


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