Cafe MugLarge View - Alternate View(s)
"I just wanted to thank you so very much for the Mugs that I received from you. I could not be happier with them. My father loved them and I'm sure he will be showing them off to all his roping buddies. The quality and craftsmanship was excellent. I know I will be ordering from you again." -- Coarsegold, CA
Monogram
No Brand? Consider a Monogram
How about a monogram, in swirling, interlocking vines, or perhaps letters forming a shield, or even a snowflake. Diamonds and circles. Or simply a name, elegantly engraved in artistic type.
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Cafe Mug
An extra large 16 oz mug for your coffee or tea. In molded and tempered glass, dishwasher- and microwave-safe. Available in both clear glass and a dazzling cobalt blue (see "Large View/Alternate View(s)").

Deep-etch engraved with your brand:
        AH021 set of 6 Cafe Mugs, clear     $ 60.00
        AH022 set of 12 Cafe Mugs, clear   $108.00 (you save $12)
        AH025 set of 6 Cafe Mugs, Cobalt   $ 60.00
        AH026 set of 12 Cafe Mugs, Cobalt $108.00 (you save $12)

Height = 5 inches
Diameter (at rim) = 3 7/8 inches
Diameter (at base) = 3 1/8 inches
Volume = 16 ounces. Please note that quoted volume measurements are made filled to the rim. Although this is the only truly objective way to measure volume, but actual usable volume will be a little bit less.

Tempered glass and dishwasher safe.
Glass appears colorless when thin, but often has a distinctly green hue when thick or when viewed on end. The green color cast is typically due to the presence of small amounts of iron in the silica that is the principal component of glass. A great deal of effort, and expense, goes into making glass which is optically pure, but glassmakers will purposely add various minerals to give glass color. Special art glass ranging in color from yellow to red to green to blue can be made this way. Iron oxide, although generally considered a common impurity in high-end glass, is added to make glass green for beer bottles. The addition of both iron oxide and chromium makes for the richer green color used for wine bottles. The deep, rich blue of cobalt blue glass comes, unsurprisingly, from the addition of cobalt, in concentrations as small as .025% to .1%.