Coffee chain drops new building onto site of first Lincoln location

A coffee chain that specializes in providing quick service at its drive thru-only locations is a big step closer to opening its first Lincoln location.

7 Brew Coffee, which is based in Fayetteville, Arkansas, plans to open a location at 5655 O St. next month.







Drive-thru coffee, 10.12

Ty Noyes of Crane Service Solutions works Wednesday with his team to place a prefab drive-thru coffee shop at 7 Brew Coffee’s first Lincoln location.




On Wednesday, the company placed a prefabricated building on the site.

The Lincoln location, which will employ about 40 people, is the first one in Nebraska for the chain that has about two dozen locations in Arkansas, Texas, South Carolina, Kansas and Missouri. The closest one to Lincoln is in Topeka, Kansas.

However, 7 Brew said it is planning a large expansion in the Midwest, including several more locations across Nebraska.

“7 Brew brings a unique experience to its customers, and we’re looking forward to offering that same energy and quality of beverages in Lincoln,” Chase Oberg, an operating partner with local franchisee High Plains Brew, said in a news release.

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In addition to various hot and iced coffee drinks, 7 Brew also offers a selection of chillers, shakes, teas, smoothies, Italian sodas and energy drinks, as well as seasonal beverages each month.

Drinking Coffee May Be Linked, to Lower Risk of Death. Have another cup of coffee. It could lower your risk of death. In a recent study published in the ‘Annals of Internal Medicine,’ . In a recent study published in the ‘Annals of Internal Medicine,’ . researchers found those who drank 1.5 to 3.5 cups of coffee per day were less likely to die than those who didn’t. The study followed nearly 120,000 citizens of the United Kingdom over seven years. Data suggests that even if coffee contains a teaspoon of sugar, the health benefits are still immense. Researchers say those who drank unsweetened coffee were 16 percent to 21 percent less likely to die during the period of study. Biologically, it is plausible that coffee could actually confer some direct health benefits. , Dr. Christina Wee, associate professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, via NBC News. Though such findings may be good news for coffee lovers, experts say the research is far from definitive. We can’t say for sure that it’s the coffee drinking per se that leads to the lower mortality risk. , Dr. Christina Wee, associate professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, via NBC News. I am more confident that we can say that coffee drinking is likely not harmful, maybe a little bit beneficial. , Dr. Christina Wee, associate professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, via NBC News




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Reach the writer at 402-473-2647 or molberding@journalstar.com.

On Twitter @LincolnBizBuzz.

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