90% of American women drink the caffeine equivalent of one to two cups of coffee daily.
That extra cup of coffee may not be so bad after all. The 2015 Dietary Guidelines say for healthy adults, it’s alright to have up to 400 milligrams of caffeine a day, or the amount found in three to five cups of coffee.
Coffee lovers can grind, brew and sip away with joy! Nearly two years ago we reported a U.S study that found drinking coffee may lead to a longer life.
Nearly 70% of kids experience one or more sleep problems several nights a week, while 3 million are being prescribed medications aimed at curbing attention deficit issues.
Good news about coffee consumption has been percolating over the past few years, with newly discovered benefits including reduced risk of Parkinson’s, type 2 diabetes, dementia and heart disease.
(CNN) — It’s one of the age-old medical flip-flops: First coffee’s good for you, then it’s not, then it is — you get the picture.
Danish researchers are the first in the world to have used our genes to investigate the impact of coffee on the body. The new study shows that coffee neither increases nor decreases the risk of lifestyle diseases.
A EuroPRevent session report by the Institute for Scientific Information on Coffee highlights the potential role of coffee consumption in reducing CVD mortality risk Drinking 3-5 cups of coffee per day could cut an in
Coffee has gone from dietary foe to friend in recent years, partly due to the revelation that it’s rich in antioxidants.
Antioxidant Effects of Coffee By-Products 500 Times Greater Than Vitamin C, UGR Research Team Concludes
The coffee industry plays a major role in the global economy. It also has a significant impact on the environment, producing more than 2 billion tonnes of coffee by-products annually.