Latest Coffee and health Stories
Researchers have found that increasing coffee intake could help lower your risk of developing basal cell carcinoma, the most common form of skin cancer.
Attention coffee lovers! New research shows more benefits for drinking that cup of joe. On average, Americans drink 3 cups of coffee a day, but according to the study, increasing the number of cups of caffeinated coffee you drink could lower your risk of developing the most common form of skin cancer, basal cell carcinoma.
Researchers from the Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center recently discovered that moderate coffee drinkers have an 11 percent lower risk of having heart failure.
Those cups of coffee that you drink every day to keep alert appear to have an extra perk – especially if you're an older adult.
Stand proud, coffee drinkers. Though your teeth may be stained and your co-workers may shoot off-glances your way as you head for your fourth cup, you can stand proud and confident in the fact that you’ll probably outlive each of your detractors.
Caffeinated drinks such as coffee and soda are the pick-me-ups of choice for many people, but too much caffeine can cause nervousness and sleep problems.
Asian women who consumed an average of 200 milligrams or more of caffeine a day—the equivalent of roughly two cups of coffee—had elevated estrogen levels when compared to women who consumed less.
Coffee could help reduce your risk of developing endometrial cancer.
Knocking back four or more cups of coffee a day for women may reduce the risk of developing cancer in the lining of their uterus, researchers reported Tuesday in the journal Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention.
New research announced on Monday offers evidence that drinking coffee is associated with a decreased risk of a common and slow-growing type of skin cancer known as basal cell carcinoma.
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