Try A Cup Of The World's Most Caffeinated Coffee

First of all, why would you want to drink this much caffeine? If regular coffee doesn't do it for you anymore, you probably need to rethink your strategy anyway, not increase the intake!

Grubstreet reports that Black Insomnia Coffee (it's all in the name, isn't it?) debuted in South Africa, and then officially made its way over to the U.S. This coffee reportedly harbors 300 percent more caffeine than your regular, everyday cup of coffee. The company has lab evidence to back that claim that this is, in fact, the world's strongest coffee.

The coffee features 702 milligrams of caffeine per 12 fluid ounces of coffee, and I'm wondering when "enough" becomes too much? Surely this can't be safe for your heart …

Black Insomnia Coffee is sourced through South African robusta beans, and the 16-ounce bags are available to us in the U.S. thanks to Amazon. With a whopping 17.5 grams of caffeine per kilogram of coffee, I guess it's time for Death Wish coffee (13.2 grams of caffeine per kilogram) and WodFee (13.8 grams) to move over and make room for the new king of coffees. To put this in perspective, a Starbucks dark roast comes in at about 5 to 6 grams of caffeine per kilogram of coffee. Does that paint a better picture? 

According to the Black Insomnia Coffee website, the highly caffeinated (understatement of the year) beverage doesn't come with any additives, and it has achieved the "World's Strongest Coffee" title without a burnt taste or high acidic flavor. It's said to actually have a "nice walnut and almost sweet taste profile." I guess that means that if you're in desperate need of a caffeine overload, at least it will taste good.

The brand originally tried to capture an even higher level of caffeine in its coffee, but anything higher than 702 milligrams per 12 fluid ounces is apparently dangerous for consumption. Other brands on Amazon are vying for the top spot, but Black Insomnia seems pretty confident that no one can beat them. Basically, Black Insomnia knows that no other brand can “attempt to surpass this content in the interest of public health and safety.” That's reassuring …