Latest Health effects of caffeine Stories
New research from Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH) finds that higher caffeine intake is associated with lower rates of tinnitus, often described as a ringing or buzzing sound in the ear when there is no outside source of the sounds, in younger and middle-aged women.
According to a new study published in the journal Pediatrics, about 73 percent of American children consume caffeine on any given day, with the bulk of that caffeine coming from consumption of energy drinks and coffee.
A new research review has asserted that habitual use of the stimulant can actually be classified as a condition – Caffeine Use Disorder.
A recent study from Johns Hopkins University and published in Nature Neuroscience found that caffeine has a positive effect on long-term memory.
While caffeinated beverages such as coffee and tea are commonly consumed by people looking for an early morning energy boost, new research appearing in the journal Nature Neuroscience suggests that they could also serve as a memory enhancer.
The new “16 Tips To Give Up Caffeine” report on the website Vkool.com instructs people how to quit caffeine effortlessly. Seattle, Wa (PRWEB) December 26,
Have you been jonesing for a cup of joe lately? Well, research published in the Journal of Caffeine Research shows that caffeine addiction could be far from harmless.
Every day in the US, approximately 400 million cups of coffee are consumed, and for people under 55 years of age, drinking large amounts of coffee could be bad for your health.
A new Harvard study found that men and women who drink several cups of coffee a day are 50 percent less likely to commit suicide.
While the jury is still out on the long-term health impacts of coffee, truck drivers who use caffeine to stay awake on long drives are less likely to crash their vehicle, according to a new study in the British Medical Journal.
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