Coffee Shops Milwaukee WI

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Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 933-1233
1610 W Wisconsin Ave
Milwaukee, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 390-1804
509 W Wisconsin Ave
Milwaukee, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 272-0232
920 North Water Street
Milwaukee, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 278-0345
326 N. Water St
Milwaukee, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 332-6105
2551 N. Downer Ave
Milwaukee, WI
 
Dunkin' Donuts
(414) 347-1599
701 W Wisconsin Ave
Milwaukee, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 221-9099
544 East Ogden Avenue
Milwaukee, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 607-8864
1417 N. Wauwatosa Avenue
Wauwatosa, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 224-7760
1677 N. Farwell Street
Milwaukee, WI
 
Starbucks Coffee Company
(414) 302-1131
1500 South 108th Street
West Allis, WI
 

Healthy Joe to go

Maybe it’s the whole what-I-like-must-be-bad-for-me mindset, but the way
some people talk about coffee you’d think it was another chemical concoction
dreamed up in the lab of a large food corporation. Fact is, researchers are
just starting to grind through this brew’s rich collection of beneficial antioxidants—
and the availability of organic coffee just might make the country’s favorite
morning pick-me-up healthier than ever.

March 2008

By Eric Schneider

Although enthusiastically consumed for centuries around the globe, coffee often gets a bad rap. Cutting down on coffee is a familiar resolution for many Americans, and the model unhealthy diet of “coffee and cigarettes” taints its reputation like second-hand smoke. In recent years, however, coffee’s standing has been significantly elevated, not only by the proliferation of cafes, both chain and local, but also by studies revealing that drinking a cup of joe may have a surprising number of health benefits.

One of coffee’s key traits, of course, is its ability to increase alertness. Various legends surround its discovery as a stimulant. An oft-cited tale refers to a wanderer in ancient Ethiopia who noticed unusually lively goats in the countryside and tried berries from the coffee bush that they had been nibbling on, only to feel the same rush of energy. Subsequently, monks and other religious devotees began to chew coffee beans to stay awake during long bouts of prayer, and coffee came into prominence as an eye-opening brewed beverage during the 15th century.

More Than Just Caffeine

As modern society is keenly aware, coffee’s invigorating quality comes primarily from a substance called caffeine. Joe Vinson, PhD, a professor at the University of Scranton’s Department of Chemistry in Pennsylvania and a leading researcher in studies on chocolate and coffee, notes, “Caffeine, short-term, will boost your brain function. It will make complex tasks easier. I always tell my students to have some caffeine in their system when they take a test, especially in the morning.” On the other hand, Vinson adds, the effects of caffeine—raising blood pressure and heart rate, albeit temporarily—are somewhat muted when coffee is present. “So there’s something in coffee that opposes caffeine” when it comes to the blood pressure and heart rate increases, Vinson concludes.

Brewing Global Goodwill

That cup of coffee you’re sipping may be helping farmers earn a decent wage.

Though it extends to a staggering variety of goods, the concept of fair trade is most readily associated with coffee. Based on the principle of appropriate compensation for international producers, fair trade began its java association in the late 1980s, first with the Massachusetts-based Equal Exchange, which began importing coffee from Nicaragua, and then with the Netherlands’ Max Havelaar label, which formed the first major initiative for fair trade certification. While Europe initially warmed to fair trade...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Energy Times