The Metro St. James coffeehouse in Sydney is accepting kisses as payment for your morning brew. Would you kiss your significant other or even a stranger for a free cup of joe?
Planning a first date can be exciting but it can also become routine and tired. If you have been on a string of first dates, you may find yourself constantly planning the same night out. Going to dinner, meeting for coffee or cocktails at happy hour seem to be the norm.
Were you wondering if you should stop drinking coffee? While it is well known that sugary drinks may increase the chance of developing diabetes, people are always asking what they can do to prevent it. Because caffeine changes the way the body processes sugar, coffee and tea as well as drinks containing caffeine became subjects of interest. A study completed on thousands of people showed unsweatened coffee does not lead to any harm and possible benefit. However, there is possibly more benefit from decaffinated coffee, leading to the conclusion that something else in cof
It’s my signature scent: coffee and cream. I wear it on all my clothes, and dash it on rugs and upholstery. Drop drips on sueded shoes. Like a pre-teen soaking stationery in perfume, I’ve been known to drench papers, important or not. There are several drying on papertowels as I write. Coffee and Cream is not an unpleasant way to smell, but it’s not Chanel. It is, however, a more reasonable way to smell than eau de pineapple, which was how I reeked after a shift at the cannery (which is another story).
Among the decisions one makes when going on a first date (heels vs flats, who will pick up the check, etc.) lies the question of where to spend said first date. And, for most of us, the question comes down to: should we meet for coffee or for a drink?
I'm not much for energy drinks (as I've said before, green tea is generally my go-to caffeine source), so I was slightly skeptical about testing out the new line of Starbucks "green coffee" drinks called Starbucks Refreshers. Well, let me tell you, I was pleasantly surprised. Very much so.
The Straits Times, an English-language newspaper in Singapore, is reporting that a 24-year-old maid there has been charged with putting her menstrual blood in her boss's coffee.
Baristas in bikinis? Here, it's just business as usual. Women dressed in swimsuits and lingerie are serving up coffee at Java Girls, a shop in Orlando, Fla., that's been grabbing the attention of locals since it opened in November, the Orlando Sentinel reports.
I read a rather scathing article yesterday in the UK's Guardian newspaper on the pitfalls of online dating. As a long-term professional in the industry - and as someone who met their current SO online - I really wanted to write a positive post today about finding love on the 'net. Interestingly, the crux of this piece was the assertion that you can fall for the 'details' of someone's online persona - their interests, their physical apperance, their political beliefs - but those details don't tell you anything about the man/woman behind the profile.
As the former Food and Wine connoisseur on Queer Eye For The Straight Guy, Ted Allen's job was to educate straight men on how to win a woman's heart through food. Now, as the host of Food Network's hot show Chopped, his job description may be a little different, but his love of food—and its romantic powers—still remains.
Straight from the No-Doy files comes a bombshell from the FDA. The Food And Drug Administration has declared that the coffee is not an aphrodisiac. While the FDA has Winnie the pooh-poohed the idea of aphrodisiacs for years, this time around they're saying that Magic Power Coffee may actually be a touch dangerous.
When you have small children, you have little control over your life. My wife and I feel this as much as anyone. We live in less than 500 square feet with a 3-year-old and a 15-month-old. We've moved across the Atlantic twice since we got married five years ago. We've endured serious health issues and two kids who just refuse to sleep. And yet we are (barely) sane. Here are 3 slightly counterintuitive, Zen-inspired reasons why.
Yesterday, The New York Times printed a small piece on edible beauty products, highlighting such odd concoctions as Nutra Resveratrol Anti-Ageing Water and, even more disturbing, a coffee in Singapore that contains collagen, and which is meant to improve the skin. In Japan, they even add collagen to yogurt drinks, dried fruits and other foods. It seems like a weird way to go in order to simultaneously satisfy your beauty and your caffeine fix. Then again, we've seen worse.