In a world where green coffee beans can cost as much as $6 a pound, many people have been looking for ways to cut down on their green food intake.
Now, you may want to take a cue from someone like Daniel Karpman.
Karpman is an avid consumer of green coffee, and has been a lifelong green bean lover.
In 2015, he started a nonprofit, Green Inferno, to promote green food for the masses.
The organization aims to use green inferno to provide people with a healthier alternative to coffee and other green beverages.
“Green inferno is an alternative to regular coffee that’s completely free,” he said.
“It’s not expensive.
You can get a cup of coffee for under $1.”
As the group grew, it started selling its products on the online marketplace.
It’s now sold through a variety of coffee shops and coffee houses, and it’s even available in the grocery store.
“We’re a small operation, so we do a lot of things outside of Green Infernal, like distributing the coffee to a number of places, which is great for our customers, but also for the community,” Karpmants said.
The nonprofit is currently accepting donations, and you can donate through the Green Infernum website.
If you’d like to help the cause, you can visit the website and leave a donation.
To donate, head to the GreenInferno website, and click on “Donate Now.”
Once you donate, GreenInfernum will send you an e-mail letting you know your donation will be credited to your Green Infestation account.
You can then choose to redeem the gift for any of the Green Inferno products, or purchase them from GreenInfernal.com.
The company has also created a Green Infiesta reward program, which rewards those who purchase Green Infoenix coffee beans, green tea and matcha green infernos.
Donating to Green Infinity has helped the nonprofit to make it a full-time job.
So far, the organization has given away more than $1,200,000 in Green Influx products.
“The Green Infellect program is just incredible.
It just really makes a huge difference in the lives of so many people in our community, and I can’t thank Daniel enough for his work on this,” Kaspman said.