Latest Health effects of coffee Stories
Drinking three to four cups of coffee per day has been associated with an approximately 25 percent reduction in a person’s risk of developing type 2 diabetes, the Institute for Scientific Information on Coffee claims in the latest edition of its Coffee and Health Diabetes Report.
If you’re the type of person who drinks several cups of coffee, it may not just be because you’re feeling tired or because you enjoy the taste – your habit may be linked to one of the six newly-identified genetic variants found to be associated with habitual consumption of the caffeinated beverage.
Journalists and other members of the media consume more coffee than any other type of professional, with police officers and teachers following closely behind, according to the results of a new survey of 10,000 professionals conducted by UK-based public relations firm Pressat.
Coffee increases the risk of prediabetes in young adults with hypertension who are slow caffeine metabolizers.
New research led by researchers from the Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) has found that increasing coffee consumption over four years leads to a lower risk for type 2 diabetes; while decreasing coffee consumption over the same time span increases risk for the metabolic condition.
A new study from a team of Japanese researchers has found that coffee - both regular and decaf - stimulates blood flow.
Regular, moderate coffee consumption may decrease an individual's risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
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.
Regular consumption of green tea and coffee could help a person lower his or her risk of having a stroke, according to new research published in Stroke: Journal of the American Heart Association.
Drinking a few cups of coffee everyday may actually help reduce the risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
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