PWOW’s Equal Exchange Sale
PWOW’s July Socially Distanced Equal Exchange Sale is now open!
We are offering free delivery of Equal Exchange products in our current inventory on a first-come/first-served basis. Payment for items will be collected at the time of delivery (cash or checks payable to the church). Please call or email Maryann Hopson at 916-284-4013 or firstname.lastname@example.org with your request (and any substitutions in case we don’t have your first selection in stock) by Thursday, July 9. Your orders will be delivered to your doorstep. Maryann will be making her rounds on Friday (July 10) late morning/early afternoon and on Saturday (July 11) morning. If the delivery option/timeframe will not work for you, we will make arrangements for you to pick up your items from the church office sometime during the following week (July 13 to 15).
This month, we are having our annual Tea Sale! Tea is offered at $3 a box, a 25% discount. (English Breakfast, Chai, Chamomile (herbal), Peppermint (herbal)) We are also offering 20 of Dark Chocolate Mini pieces for $3. This is a bonus of 5 extra minis and is a great way to stock a candy dish with a sweet treat.
And as always, we have the following available:
Coffee for $8 a bag (French Roast whole bean or ground, Mind, Body and Soul ground, Love Buzz ground, Ethiopian ground, Hazelnut Crème ground)
Decaffeinated ground coffee is $9
Sisters Blend ground coffee is $10
Chocolate bars are $3 each (Dark Chocolate Caramel Crunch, Panama Extra Dark, Dark Chocolate Almond, Dark Chocolate Mint Crunch,, Very Dark Chocolate, Dark Chocolate Coconut Milk, Milk Chocolate)
Dark Chocolate Lemon Ginger chocolate bars are past their best by date, and therefore offered at $2
Dark Chocolate Minis are 25 cents each
Olive oil for $14 a bottle
Lastly, we still have a few copies of the hardcover book A Cafecito Story by Julia Alvarez for $10. A Cafecito Story is a story of love, coffee, birds, and hope. It is a beautifully written eco-fable by best-selling author Julia Alvarez. Based on her and her husband’s experiences trying to reclaim a small coffee farm in her native Dominican Republic, A Cafecito Story shows how the return to the traditional methods of shade-grown coffee can rehabilitate and rejuvenate the landscape and human culture, while at the same time preserving vital winter habitat for threatened songbirds. If you are looking for your next read, this may be it!