Purchase coffee to help us provide free dentistry to underprivileged children throughout the country


Through our partnerships with professional and major college sports teams, we’re able to create a lifetime experience AND provide life-changing dentistry for children in great need. Your purchase of coffee helps us expand our services and reach more kids! 25% of the product purchase price goes directly to TeamSmile!

Start Fueling Us:


Fueling Options With Java Funder

Monthly Subscriptions

It’s the gift that keeps on giving. Fuel your favorite mission and get coffee delivered right to your door on a monthly basis. Choose from our wide selection of coffee products to get started.

One-Time Purchases

Not ready for a monthly commitment, but still want to show your support? Select from our wide range of coffee products – we know we have something you’ll love.


Created: July 19, 2019

In 2019 alone, TeamSmile expects to conduct about 35 programs, serve over 6,000 children and provide approximately $2.5 million in free dental care and oral health education.  Since inception, TeamSmile has conducted over 225 programs, served over 32,000 children and provided over $18 million in free dental care and oral health education.

The Facts

Tooth Decay Affects More Than 1 in 4 Children

The American Dental Association reports that tooth decay affects more than 1 in 4 children in the United States between the ages of 2 to 5 years old and 1 in 2 children between the ages of 12 to 15 years old.

Single Most Common Chronic Childhood Disease

Tooth decay is the single most common chronic childhood disease; more common than asthma and hay fever.

Missing School Due to Dental Related Illnesses

Children miss more than 51 million hours of school each year due to dental-related illnesses.

Tooth Decay is Progressive

Tooth decay is progressive and if untreated can have a significant impact on the overall health of a child. It may also lead to poor eating habits, low self esteem, and problems with speaking.

Children Before Kindergarten Are Not Being Seen

25 percent of children from low-income families have not seen a dentist before entering kindergarten.