​Fundraisers often include students selling items that people do not really want.

But what if it was an item that…

… everyone wanted and purchased every week already?
… enough to fund programs that have been cut and written off years ago?
… would focus students on their FUTURE with Scholarship Fund potential?
… would help parents pay for college?
… would support family farms?
… would save lives of children trafficked or forced into sex slavery worldwide?
… would promote social consciousness within your campus and students?

Look no further – it’s Caffe-Dalí!

Here is a sample calculation:

​Let’s say that a medium sized school district with 3000 senior high school students and 2000 junior high school students.

With a twenty percent participation rate:
If one thousand students are able to sign up just four families each to drink Caffe-Dalí on a regular basis, your school district would earn $39,000 each and every month!
Now think about what would happen if your students really took this to heart and brought in their neighbors, relatives, and their parents’ co-workers!

With this level of success, an annual Scholarship Fund of $156,000 would be achieved; with little to no investment by the school district itself. At this level of participation, ten young girls will be saved out of the horrific sex trafficking industry or twenty orphans will be rescued from the streets each and every month. All thanks to you!

​Keep the profits right in your schools! Invest in the future of your students and save kids around the world. It’s really that simple! 

Team up with Caffe-Dalí! To find out more, please contact us at info@caffedali.com.

​The farms where Caffe-Dalí is produced have been in the hands of the current owners for many generations assuring consistent production practices that give unique and superb quality to the coffee beans.

The premium price paid to these family farms allows them to promote health, education, and dignified housing for their cooperative members and workers.

While CAffe-DALí supports family farms and pays a premium price for highest quality, it is not “certified” as a Fair Trade coffee. The reason for this is that, like so many well-meaning ideas, the “Fair Trade” label does not always assure true fair buying practices, it can actually hurt small family farms.