Millions of us drink coffee to get that extra kick to start off our day, and even more drink coffee as the days grow shorter and the weather gets a bit cooler. Who doesn’t love that extra feeling of something warm on a cool September morning?

That’s right, we like the warmth, but not the burn. Those cardboard sleeves that the corner coffee shop provides burn our hands way too often. It’s cardboard; it doesn’t keep our fingers from turning red.

Alas, we have a solution to that problem: Cupcoats, from Cup Couture.

Cupcoats are insulated sleeves that slip onto your coffee cup, keeping your coffee hot and your hands cool. They can be used over and over; they’re guaranteed for life, unlike the wasteful cardboard sleeves that end up in the trashcan — or worse — on the side of the road.

And they come in a wide variety of colors and funky patterns.

Cupcoat designer Kellie Turner wants to make sure your coffee is dressed in the up and coming trends. She has five new “of-the-moment” Cupcoats ready to match your fall wardrobe, or to perk up that simple camel hair coat of yours.

From a fun and vibrant floral, pattern to a more retro primary-colored pattern, you are sure to find the Cupcoat that best expresses your sense of style. Cup Couture range in price from $12 – $32, or about 5-10 venti lattes.

It’s a little something extra sweet for your coffee, and it’s environmentally friendly too! For more information visit

About The Author

Holly Jobbagy is a Blast Magazine staff writer

One Response

  1. Sam

    Coffee puts the system under the strain of metabolizing a deadly acid-forming drug, depositing its insoluble cellulose, which cements the wall of the liver, causing this vital organ to swell to twice its proper size. In addition, coffee is heavily sprayed. (Ninety-two pesticides are applied to its leaves.) Diuretic properties of caffeine cause potassium and other minerals to be flushed from the body.

    Get the real scoop on coffee at
    And if you drink decaf you wont want to miss this special FREE report on the Dangers of Decaf available at


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