Ganoderma Coffee Review

I have compared five of the ganoderma coffee products that are on the market. Three of the coffees were from network marketing companies or known as mlm. Another coffee was from a company that has two different names but the coffee sorta looks the same. I went online and found I can order it by the pallet for $5.50 a box of 20. By the way I think one network marketing company sells this same coffee but gets it private labeled and resells it for $22 a box. This review is not really a fair review. The reason I say that is I have tried ganoderma coffee from these other companies and all are instant coffee. The coffee that came out to be the best overall hands down was Java Impact Coffee by JavaFit Coffee. JavaFit Coffee is not an instant coffee. All of JavaFits coffee is fresh ground Arabica coffee from Latin America. The mushrooms are organically grown here in the United States. All these other instant coffees are made overseas and their mushrooms are from overseas. The coffee came from China, Indonesia and some other country overseas.

Overseas coffee,,, I don't think so. I live in New Orleans and after hurricane Katrina we rebuilt a lot of houses with sheetrock from China. Well do you know what happened. A lot of people got sick plus pipes in houses started corroding a year later after these houses were built.
The Reason Why!!!!
Sulfur was mixed with the sheetrock. Sheetrock is not suppose to have sulfur in it.

What's in your foreign coffee???

I drink Java Impact Coffee from JavaFit.

Defective Chinese imports

There are reports that a substantial amount of defective drywall was imported into the United States from China and incorporated into tens of thousands of homes during rebuilding in 2006 and 2007 following Hurricane Katrina and in other places. Complaints include foul odor, health effects, and corrosion of metal within the structure. The same drywall was sold in Asia without problems resulting, but U.S. homes built much more tightly than homes in China, with less ventilation. A number of lawsuits are underway in many jurisdictions, but many of the sheets of drywall are simply marked, "Made in China", thus making identification of the Chinese manufacturer difficult. An investigation by the Consumer Product Safety Commission, CPSC, was underway in 2009.[14] In November 2009, the CPSC reported a "strong association" between Chinese drywall and corrosion of pipes and wires reported by thousands of homeowners in the United States. Further findings have shown that volatile sulfur compounds, including hydrogen sulfide, have been detected as emissions from the imported drywall and may be linked to health problems.[15] Volatile sulfur compounds are emitted from many different types of drywall, and at least one investigation has pointed to high levels being emitted from drywalls manufactured in the United States.[16]