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Brazilian Split Surge is a smooth and creamy coffee with notes of cocoa and nuts, but this is far from everything it offers.


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A Look at Brazilian Split Surge

Brazilian Split Surge is a nootropic coffee consisting of carefully selected beans that undergo a unique split-roasting technique. The most obvious benefit is a nuanced flavor profile, with each sip providing both intensity and elegance.

The procedure known as split-roasting means that some of the beans are roasted for less time to retain more of the helpful compounds found within (1). Other beans are roasted longer, intensifying the coffee’s taste and aroma.

As a result, this coffee has a unique taste from what you’re typically used to, and the beneficial compounds found in the beans find their way inside your body. Thanks to that, you can enjoy all the benefits of coffee on top of superior antioxidant protection.


The Benefits of Brazilian Split Surge


Weight Loss

Weight loss depends solely on creating and sustaining a calorie deficit (consuming fewer calories than you burn) (2). Doing so forces your body to get the remaining energy from lean and fat tissue. 

Brazilian Split Surge can help in three ways:

First, the caffeine found in this organic coffee provides a modest metabolic boost that allows you to burn slightly more calories without doing anything (3).

Second, coffee can blunt your appetite, making it easier to stick with the necessary caloric restriction or diet (4).

Third, thanks to caffeine’s ergogenic effects (more on that below), this coffee can help you train harder and burn more calories, making it easier to create an energy deficit.


Improved Memory and Cognition

Here, we again have to look at caffeine, as its influence on the brain is multidimensional.

When ingested, caffeine blocks an inhibitory neurotransmitter called adenosine (5). In turn, dopamine and norepinephrine increase, improving the firing rates of neurons. As a result, mood, memory, and overall cognition improve.

We become more aware, our reaction times improve, and we experience a boost in problem-solving abilities.

In addition to caffeine, the impressive antioxidant capacity of Brazilian Split Surge could play a role. According to a 2021 systematic review, dietary antioxidant consumption is associated with improved cognition (6).

Data suggests that these effects could, at least in part, be due to the ability of antioxidants to protect neurons from inflammation and oxidative stress (7).


Anti-Fatigue and Ergogenic Properties

As discussed above, caffeine blocks an inhibitory neurotransmitter called adenosine (5). Its primary function is to limit neuron firing rate (opposite to what caffeine does) and generally suppresses central nervous system function.

By countering these effects, caffeine can promote a better mood, make us feel better, and limit fatigue, even during periods of sleep deprivation (8, 9). (Of course, caffeine should not be a permanent substitute for good sleep habits, but it can be helpful during stressful periods.)

On top of the anti-fatigue effects, caffeine can also lead to a predictable boost in athletic performance (10). Part of that stems from the fact that we simply feel better. We are more aware, our mood is better, and we can think more clearly.

However, given caffeine’s boost in neuron firing rates, it can also reliably boost strength and explosiveness, improving weight training and sprinting performance.



  1. Wu H, Lu P, Liu Z, Sharifi-Rad J, Suleria HAR. Impact of roasting on the phenolic and volatile compounds in coffee beans. Food Sci Nutr. 2022 Apr 1;10(7):2408-2425. doi: 10.1002/fsn3.2849. PMID: 35844912; PMCID: PMC9281936.
  2. B. Strasser, A. Spreitzer, P. Haber; Fat Loss Depends on Energy Deficit Only, Independently of the Method for Weight Loss. Ann Nutr Metab 1 December 2007; 51 (5): 428–432.
  3. Acheson KJ, Zahorska-Markiewicz B, Pittet P, Anantharaman K, Jéquier E. Caffeine and coffee: their influence on metabolic rate and substrate utilization in normal weight and obese individuals. Am J Clin Nutr. 1980 May;33(5):989-97. doi: 10.1093/ajcn/33.5.989. PMID: 7369170.
  4. Matthew M. Schubert, Christopher Irwin, Rebekah F. Seay, Holly E. Clarke, Deanne Allegro & Ben Desbrow (2017) Caffeine, coffee, and appetite control: a review, International Journal of Food Sciences and Nutrition, 68:8, 901-912, DOI: 10.1080/09637486.2017.1320537
  5. Ribeiro JA, Sebastião AM. Caffeine and adenosine. J Alzheimers Dis. 2010;20 Suppl 1:S3-15. doi: 10.3233/JAD-2010-1379. PMID: 20164566.
  6. Baroni L, Sarni AR, Zuliani C. Plant Foods Rich in Antioxidants and Human Cognition: A Systematic Review. Antioxidants (Basel). 2021 Apr 30;10(5):714. doi: 10.3390/antiox10050714. PMID: 33946461; PMCID: PMC8147117.
  7. Lee KH, Cha M, Lee BH. Neuroprotective Effect of Antioxidants in the Brain. Int J Mol Sci. 2020 Sep 28;21(19):7152. doi: 10.3390/ijms21197152. PMID: 32998277; PMCID: PMC7582347.
  8. ​​Wang L, Shen X, Wu Y, Zhang D. Coffee and caffeine consumption and depression: A meta-analysis of observational studies. Aust N Z J Psychiatry. 2016 Mar;50(3):228-42. doi: 10.1177/0004867415603131. Epub 2015 Sep 2. PMID: 26339067.
  9. O'Callaghan F, Muurlink O, Reid N. Effects of caffeine on sleep quality and daytime functioning. Risk Manag Healthc Policy. 2018 Dec 7;11:263-271. doi: 10.2147/RMHP.S156404. PMID: 30573997; PMCID: PMC6292246.
  10. Guest NS, VanDusseldorp TA, Nelson MT, Grgic J, Schoenfeld BJ, Jenkins NDM, Arent SM, Antonio J, Stout JR, Trexler ET, Smith-Ryan AE, Goldstein ER, Kalman DS, Campbell BI. International society of sports nutrition position stand: caffeine and exercise performance. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2021 Jan 2;18(1):1. doi: 10.1186/s12970-020-00383-4. PMID: 33388079; PMCID: PMC7777221.
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