Krispy Kreme Coupons
As New Krispy Kreme Coupons are offered we try to update this post
Somebody stop me! On Today and Tomorrow you can get Buy one dozen get one for FREE Krispy Kreme doughnuts. May be redeemed twice. You will need to be a rewards member to get this deal and check your inbox for the email titles “FREE Original Glazed Dozen with Any Dozen Purchase 8/21-8/22!“ (Thanks @Hip2Save)
Krispy Kreme Coupons come around quite often, sometimes they are digital and sometimes you have to print them. I don’t know about you but I absolutely LOVE Krispy Kreme doughnuts. I am sure they are not good for me but hey who can resist a great Krispy Kreme Doughnut Right? If you happen to spot any Krispy Kreme Coupons before we do please let us know so we can get it posted!
Krispy Kreme stores across North America produce more than 5 million doughnuts per
day and make more than 2 billion doughnuts per year.
A typical Krispy Kreme store produces more than 3,000 doughnuts per hour, but larger
stores can produce up to 12,000 doughnuts per hour.
Krispy Kreme produces enough doughnuts in about a week to make a line of doughnuts
from New York City to Los Angeles. Now that’s glazing the trail.
In about two minutes, Krispy Kreme stores can produce enough doughnuts to make a
stack the height of the Empire State Building.
Krispy Kreme uses enough chocolate each year to fill two Olympic-sized swimming
pools and a million pounds of sprinkles, equivalent to the weight of 145 elephants.
The latest craze for doughnuts? Serving Krispy Kreme doughnuts at weddings. After a
story ran in InStyle magazine’s special Weddings issue (Spring 2002), couples began
calling Krispy Kreme stores to place doughnut orders for wedding receptions.
Since 1997, Krispy Kreme has participated in Easter
than 10,000 doughnuts at the Easter Monday event each year. Krispy Kreme has two
special activities at Easter at the White House: children can dip a doughnut in chocolate
and roll it in sprinkles for a special taste treat and they can color an Easter-themed
picture at the Krispy Kreme area on the White House South Lawn.
Doughnuts trace their history to Dutch “fried cakes,” which were brought to America by
early Dutch settlers. The cakes had nuts embedded in their centers, and early Americans
combined “dough” and “nut” to make the word “doughnut.”
The hole in the center of the doughnut is credited to a young boy named Hanson
Gregory, who, in 1847, suggested to his mother that she put a hole in the middle of her
“fried cakes” to ensure the cake was fully cooked in the middle.
Krispy Kreme doughnuts are formed from dough extruded by air pressure to form a
perfect doughnut shape. The infamous doughnut “hole” actually doesn’t exist at Krispy