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Someone's invented a clear coffee that won't stain your teeth

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Elle Griffiths
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Love your morning latte but hate the effect it has on your pearly whites? Then we’ve good news for you: a brand-new clear coffee has launched and it may be about to change the way we consume caffeinated beverages. 

Coffee loving brothers, David and Adam Nagy have designed ‘clear coffee’ which has all the potency and taste of your normal caffeine hit but, incredibly, looks just like water and won’t leave your teeth looking like Austin Powers’. 



CLR CFF, as it is known, is believed to be the first colourless coffee in the world and was made using “methods which have never been used before”, according to the product’s website.

A post shared by Clear Coffee (@clrcff) on

Explaining how the siblings came to design the product, Slovakian David told The Evening Standard: “We are heavy coffee drinkers. Like many other people we struggled with the teeth stains caused by it. There was nothing on the market that would suit our needs so we decided to create our own recipe.” 

They spent three months perfecting the recipe, which, despite appearances, is most definitely coffee.

However they have been sure to keep it a closely guarded secret: the only clues they will reveal is that CLR CFF is produced using freshly roasted Arabica beans, and it contains zero preservatives, stabilisers or sweeteners.

A post shared by Clear Coffee (@clrcff) on

The futuristic beverage is available from Selfridges and Whole Foods at £5.99 for a pack of two. 



However, while it may be a little more pricey than your usual caffeine fix, it’s well worth it: just one is supposed to last you an entire day. 

We guess it’s goodbye to drinking our takeaway coffees through a straw, and hello to smugly sipping on a crystal-clear bevvy instead.

Images: Instagram/Rex Features

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Elle Griffiths

Elle Griffiths is a freelance writer living in Brighton. She divides her time pretty evenly between despairing about American Politics, watching Mad Men re-runs and complaining about Southern Rail delays.

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