During a podcast called "Fueled by Death," where hosts explore extreme jobs and efforts, they interviewed Albany natives Nicole Stott. She was born here, but moved to Clearwater, FL, where she graduated from high school in 1980. They asked for space walks and she said she really wanted a cup of coffee to recover. However, there were none on the ISS.
"We were like, why do not we bring you the strongest coffee in the world, that's the only thing that makes sense after a long spacewalk, right?" said podcast co-host Dustin Alexander. "It's very tiring, it's a six-hour spacewalk, and you do things that are fine-motor, almost without gravity, when you get back to the International Space Station, you're exhausted, after something like coffee Really great to regain that mental fatigue
At the event, Natascha Pearl, a self-proclaimed "Space Nerd," brought some of her darlingDoughnuts.com: "And so I thought, hey, Galaxy Donuts, Coffee It's a winning combination … I got it last night for one night and I had half a cup of coffee and I feel great … so it's definitely the strongest coffee in the galaxy. "
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"It's amazing to think that an idea that started here is now in space," said Carolyn Braunius of Special Olympics New York, who made the detour to Round Lake.
The company worked with NASA to get all of the beans harvested in Peru to the freeze dryers (19659002) "There are really no words to explain that," Brown said. "It's just a lot of love and support, I could not be happier and happier."
"To see where we were then and that was when I lived behind my mother's garage without a dollar to my name and then went all the way to where we are today, where we are "I could not even imagine it at the time, it's even a little unreal for me today."
"Because of the process it goes through to get that taste, the body of the coffee and the caffeine, it goes through more like a low-temperature long-term roast," said John Swedish, director of product development. "When I say flash, it means a heat wave in front, but then you keep that heat for a while, but it keeps the taste of the coffee and then it goes through and almost makes a syrup and then the syrup goes through the freeze-dried process
The company started small, earned a big boost when it won a Super Bowl ad contest, and now this from a commentary to a podcast.
Alexander added, "It's a little step for death. Wish every step along the way and I can not wait to see what happens next … It will probably take a whole year before I can look back then really understand how intense and how strange and random and really magical that is. "