SAMPLE MEALS FOR WEIGHT LOSS - WALKING CALORIES BURNED PER MILE.
24 Count K-cup Flavored Coffee Sampler
Plain coffee is great, but every now and then I need a nut, vanilla, or chocolate - pure, heavenly chocolate with my coffee. If you agree, then this is for you.88% (5)
This is a variety of flavored coffee for brewers that use the Keurig K-Cup system. There will be 24 K-cups in total. This variety sampler includes only flavored caffeinated coffee. A minimum of 8 different flavors will be included. We select 20 or more flavors of k-cups (some from the list below, some not), mix them together and randomly pull 24 for the package and typically see between 8 and 16 different types in bags we sample. Due to the mixing method, the result is random and the count of each type is also random. You may get 2 of 12 different types, or 7 of 1 type and 1 of 17 others.
We select different boxes and flavors every time we order to make sure the varieties stay unique and random -- which is part of the fun. Coffee roasters are always discontinuing flavors and adding new ones which we try to get and add as soon as they are available to us, so the list below is not exact but we try to update when major changes occur. Most people receive a few of the listed K-cup types, but occasionally one won't because of the random selection method.
We repackage k-cups into a new bag with a Burley Brew branded label. We use a recyclable and compostable bag that is eco-friendly.
Donut House - Cinnamon Roll, Chocolate Glazed Donut
Green Mountain Coffee - French Vanilla, Hazelnut, Rain Forest Nut, Pumpkin Spice, Southern Pecan, Mocha Nut Fudge, Carmel Vanilla Creme, Wild Mountain Blueberry
Gloria Jean's - Mudslide, Swiss Chocolate Almond, Hazelnut, Butter Toffee
Van Houtte - Chocolate Raspberry Truffle, Vanilla Cupcake, Pecan Praline, Belgian Chocolate, Creme Brulee, Butterscotch, Macadamia Nut Cookie
Wolfgang Puck - Creme Caramel, Hawaiian Hazelnut, Jamaica Me Crazy
Editor's note: Bert's story is adapted from an article in our Spring 2008 newsletter told by Beth Ash and Vicki Huneke, roommates who rescued and cared for Bert for many months before he came to Home for Life® in January 2008. Bert, originally named Buck, is a Saint Bernard, estimated to be four years old. He spent the first four years of his life on a farm, as on outside dog, with little to no attention. When the farmer got tired of having him around, he placed an ad in the paper to find the dog a better home. A friend of ours responded to the ad and took pity on the sad looking Saint Bernard, who was found tied up outside with the cows of the farm, sharing silage with them, knee-deep in manure. His coat was matted and dull, and he was slightly underweight. Our friend took the dog with the intention of giving him a better life in their rural home. This new home had several other dogs besides Bert, all of whom lived in the house. To avoid any confrontations with the pre-existing pets, Bert was left to live outside, away from the house, in a dog kennel made of an old chicken coop. His care was left solely in the hands of a 16 year old girl. While the first few days in his new home may have provided Bert some long-needed attention, he was soon forgotten, and his condition grew worse. We saw Bert at this new home about a month after he arrived. His 16 year old caregiver was given a demonstration on grooming, and a lecture on its importance. She was also told how Bert needed more attention as well as a much better food than he had been getting. Despite our admonitions, Bert was left in the hands of the teenager, with no supervision or guidance from any responsible adult. On August 31, 2007, after Bert had been in his new home for about 4 months, we received a phone call from a mutual friend, "You need to go get this dog!" We were told that Bert was thin and very weak. Rushing over, we confronted his owners, and told them we would either come and get the dog immediately or call the sheriff. They agreed to let us take him. We never would have imagined that Bert would be even worse off than when we had seen him last. But, through his matted coat, touching him made it quite obvious that he was literally SKIN AND BONES! We lifted him to his feet and headed for the truck, but Bert could only walk 50 feet before collapsing. We got Bert home and tried to feed him but he was too weak to eat. It was Labor Day weekend, and we could not get him to a vet until Tuesday, so we did our best to provide him with nursing care, and keep him alive, until then. We fed him water from a syringe and after a while he was able to eat a few bites of hamburger and bread. First thing Tuesday morning, we brought Bert to the vet. He could not walk, so we made a sling out of a towel to carry him in. In the back of the clinic, the vets and the vet technicians went to work, checking Bert's teeth, cutting out the mats in his fur, and checking him for heartworm, Lyme disease, and everything else imaginable. They took x-rays and hospitalized him on IV fluids. By the following morning, Bert was starting to feel a little more alert, though still not well. The barium enema he had been given the previous day had not passed, so with his protein dropping, he underwent emergency surgery to see if there was a block in his intestinal tract. During surgery, the vet took kidney samples to check for cancer, found no blockage in the intestines, but did discover that his pancreas was virtually nonexistent. Bert was immediately started on a pancreatic enzyme powder to help him digest his food. The mystery of his terrible weight loss was solved. After a couple more days at the vet hospital, Bert returned home with us and the recovery process began with three meals a day of prescription food and the pancreatic enzyme. In the first two weeks back with us, Bert gained about 15 pounds. Once he began to regain his health, though far from completely rehabilitated, he was well enough to go to the dog groomers. Once professionally groomed, he was a beautiful dog. After a couple of months, Bert was feeling great, but we were unable to find him a new home. Potential adopters passed him by because of his size, heavy coat, and expensive special medical needs. In addition to the pancreatic condition, Bert was showing signs of early-onset arthritis in his hips and hind legs. Eventually, he would also need medicine for stiffness and pain. He might also need physical therapy to stay mobile. With all of Bert's food and medication expenses coming out of our own pockets, the financial burden was starting to take a terrible toll. We were faced with the decision of whether or not to euthanize Bert. We had grown to love Bert very much, but we already had a large family of animals of our own and a low income. The decision was made and Bert was scheduled to be put down. The day before Bert's euthanasia appointment, we got word from a friend at the vet clinic that
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