Coffee & Your Health

What is the relationship between usual caffeine consumption and total mortality?

Strong and consistent evidence shows that consumption of coffee within the moderate range (3 to 5 cups/d or up to 400 mg/d caffeine) is not associated with increased risk of major chronic diseases, such as cardiovascular disease (CVD) and cancer and premature death in healthy adults.

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The 2015 Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee Scientific Report of the 2015 Dietary Guidelines Advisory CommitteeHealth.gov

A Cup of Joe May Help Some Parkinson’s Disease Symptoms

MINNEAPOLIS – While drinking caffeine each day does not appear to help improve sleepiness among people with Parkinson’s disease, it may have a benefit in controlling movement, according to new research published in the August 1, 2012…

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American Academy of Neurologyhttps://www.aan.com/

Coffee drinking associated with lower risk for alcohol-related liver disease

Drinking coffee may be related to a reduced risk of developing the liver disease alcoholic cirrhosis, according to a report in the June 12 issue of Archives of Internal Medicine, one of the JAMA/Archives journals.

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The Journal of the American Medical Associationhttp://jama.jamanetwork.com/journal.aspx

Sweetened beverages, coffee and tea in relation to depression among older US adults

This large prospective study suggests that frequent consumption of diet sweetened beverages may increase depression risk among older adults, whereas coffee consumption may lower the risk.

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American Academy of Neurologyhttps://www.aan.com/aan.com