PrintAll You Need to Know About New Isagenix Coffee

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Find out what makes Isagenix Coffee better than the rest.

Now that we’ve launched Isagenix Coffee, we know you’ll have questions! So we’ve put together answers to some of the most frequently asked questions that we anticipate you’ll have surrounding the newest addition to the Isagenix product line.

What Is The Difference Between Isagenix Premium and Isagenix Organic Coffee?

Both varieties of Isagenix Coffee are small-batch roasted and expertly blended using fairly traded, 100 percent Arabica coffee beans. Both varieties of Isagenix Coffee are also enhanced with green tea extract, trace minerals, and coconut medium-chain triglycerides for flavor and quality. So what’s the difference? Our Isagenix Organic Coffee has undergone an additional USDA Organic certification process to ensure that the coffee beans were produced using the highest standards of organic agriculture. No matter which variety of Isagenix Coffee you choose, however, you can be sure that you are getting one of the best-tasting brews you’ll ever enjoy.

How Many Cups of Coffee Will I Receive from a 12-ounce Bag of Isagenix Coffee?

It can depend a bit on how strong you like it. Generally, it’s 1.75 oz per pot of coffee, so each bag makes almost seven pots: 12 cups per pot = ~85 cups.

What Makes Isagenix Coffee Stand Out From The Rest? 

Isagenix Coffee is a gourmet blend lauded by professional coffee graders for its outstanding taste and wonderful aroma. Isagenix Coffee is a stand-alone delight, easily enjoyed hot or cold and without any added sugars or creamers. Isagenix Coffee is infused with green tea, trace minerals, and creamy MCT oils. It is slow-roasted and “cool-ground” to ensure that every delicate component is captured and arrives into your cup. Isagenix Coffee is available in both Premium and Organic medium roasts.

Why Should I Use Isagenix Coffee?  

Isagenix Coffee is a delicious and naturally caffeinated boost for the body and brain (1-3)Coffee is a known ergogenic aid, studied for its effects on exercise performance, and its effects on power and endurance (4-7). Coffee also supports endurance, keeping you going longer (8).

Most recently, the 2015 U.S. Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee evaluated the latest scientific literature surrounding the study of coffee and determined that moderate coffee consumption (three to five cups per day) can be easily incorporated into a healthy nutritional system (9).

Is Isagenix Coffee Safe And Sustainable?

Isagenix Coffee is considered safe and “clean,” rigorously tested to ensure the lowest counts of molds, pesticides, heavy metals, acrylamide, and other potential toxins. Isagenix Coffee provides convenient, ground 12 oz. Premium and Organic bags. Isagenix Coffee contains no artificial colors, flavors, or sweeteners, is fairly traded, and is blended with healthy and delicious natural adjuncts.

What Additional Ingredients Are In Isagenix Coffee?

Each bag of Isagenix Coffee is infused with three flavor-boosting adjuncts: green tea reinforces coffee’s natural antioxidant strength, trace minerals offset acidity, and coconut oil adds a nice, buttery finish.

How Do I Use Isagenix Coffee?

Enjoy up to five cups of Isagenix Coffee daily. Isagenix Coffee can be brewed and enjoyed hot, or cooled and added to IsaLean® and IsaLean PRO Shakes. For best taste, follow the brewing directions listed on the bag or box. Remember, coffee is 98 percent water. The quality and taste of the water used in brewing will affect the quality and taste of the coffee. For best results, always use purified water to make your cup of Isagenix Coffee.

Can I Drink Isagenix Coffee On Cleanse Days And Shake Days?

Yes. Isagenix Coffee is approved for both Cleanse Days and Shake Days. Coffee is a zero-calorie beverage and will not interfere with cleansing or weight loss (3,10). But be sure your cup is only from the highest-quality coffee, like Isagenix Coffee, best enjoyed without calorie-dense cream or sugar.

Isn’t Coffee Or Caffeine A Diuretic?

Being made up of 98 percent water, coffee is actually quite hydrating as a beverage. One study reported coffee and/or caffeine as a diuretic; however, the majority of the scientific literature did not support the same conclusion (4-8). Newer, better-designed studies have found that coffee or caffeine does not cause diuresis or any harmful change in fluid balance (4-8).

Who Can Drink Isagenix Coffee?

Isagenix Coffee is recommended for all healthy adults looking for greater energy levels and athletes looking for enhanced performance. Generally, coffee is not recommended for children under 12.

Why Is Isagenix Coffee Different Than Other Types Of Coffee?

The exceptional Isagenix Coffee products are artisanal, singularly batched, and medium-roasted under sophisticated environmental controls. Isagenix Coffee is never over-roasted or burnt and retains all of the phytonutrient properties that make for a distinguished flavor.

How Is Isagenix Coffee Made? 

The coffee beans that make up Isagenix Coffee are fairly traded from Mexico, Central, and South America. They are rigorously tested to ensure the lowest possible levels of molds and pesticides. The Isagenix Coffee beans are selected by a licensed coffee grader, medium-roasted to perfection, and ground, using a cool-grind technology. The cool-grind technology preserves flavor and is followed with a nitrogen-flushing process. Nitrogen flushing, which occurs during packaging, is used to prevent any oxidation and to maintain the coffee grounds’ freshness.

What Does It Mean That Isagenix Coffee Beans Are Fairly Traded? 

Fairly traded is defined as a transparent and equitable trading partnership contributing to environmental sustainability. Fairly traded coffee fosters better trading conditions and equal rights for both producers and workers. When you enjoy Isagenix Coffee, you are also supporting the better working conditions and rights of those individuals who picked the beans while contributing toward environmental sustainability.

References     

  1. Arab L, Khan F, Lam H. Epidemiologic evidence of a relationship between tea, coffee, or caffeine consumption and cognitive decline. Adv Nutr. (Bethesda, Md.). 2013; 4(1): 115-22.
  2. Bailey R, Arab L. Nutritional prevention of cognitive decline. Adv Nutr.(Bethesda, Md.). 2012; 3(5): 732-3. Greenberg JA, Boozer CN, Geliebter A. Coffee, diabetes, and weight control. Am Soc Clin Nutr. 2006 Oct; 84:682-693.
  3. Hursel R, Westerterp-Plantenga MS. Thermogenic ingredients and body weight regulation. Int J Obes (Lond). 2010 Apr;34(4):659-69. doi: 10.1038/ijo.2009.299.
  4. Wiles JD, Bird SR, Hopkins J, Riley M. Effect of caffeinated coffee on running speed, respiratory factors, blood lactate and perceived exertion during 1500-m treadmill running. Br J Sports Med. 1992;26:116-120 doi:10.1136/bjsm.26.2.116
  5. Ganio MS, Klau JF, Casa DJ, Armstrong LE, Maresh CM. Effect of caffeine on sport-specific endurance performance: a systematic review. J Strength Cond Res. 2009 Jan;23(1):315-24. doi: 10.1519/JSC.0b013e31818b979a.
  6. Goldstein ER, Ziegenfuss T, Kalman D, Kreider R, Campbell B, Wilborn C, Taylor L, Willoughby D, Stout J,Graves BS, Wildman R, Ivy JL, Spano M, Smith AE, Antonio J. International Society of Sports Nutrition Position Stand: caffeine and performance. 27 Jan 2010.
  7. Spriet LL, Graham TE. ACSM Current Comment. American College of Sports Medicine. N.D. Accessed on 10 Aug 2015. Available at: http://www.acsm.org/docs/current-comments/caffeineandexercise.pdf
  8. Schubert MM, Hall S, Leveritt M, Grant G, Sabapathy S, Desbrow B. Caffeine consumption around an exercise bout: effects on energy expenditure, energy intake, and exercise enjoyment. J Appl Physiol (1985). 2014 Oct 1;117(7):745-54. doi: 10.1152/japplphysiol.00570.2014. Epub 2014 Aug 14.
  9. Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion. Scientific Report of the 2015 Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee. Part A. Executive summary. Accessed on 10 Aug 2015. Available at: http://www.health.gov/dietaryguidelines/2015-scientific-report/02-executive-summary.asp
  10. Saab S et al. Impact of coffee on liver diseases: a systematic review. Liver Int. 2014 Apr;34(4):495-504. doi: 10.1111/liv.12304.
  11. Armstrong LE et al. Caffeine, body fluid-electrolyte balance, and exercise performance. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 2002 Jun;12(2):189-206.
  12. Maughan RJ1, Griffin J. Caffeine ingestion and fluid balance: a review. J Hum Nutr Diet. 2003 Dec;16(6):411-20.