The caffeine in a cup of coffee might help your small blood vessels work better, according to research presented at the American Heart Association’s Scientific Sessions 2013.
New research from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention finds that although overall caffeine intake has not increased among children and adolescents in recent years, more children are consuming caffeine from div
Morning Brew May Lower — or Raise — Hormone, Depending on Race 90% of American women drink the caffeine equivalent of one to two cups of coffee daily.
Good news for coffee drinkers: researchers from Italy have shown that coffee consumption reduces the risk of liver cancer by about 40%.
Caffeine Affects Him More than Her 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 hea
Americans are big coffee drinkers, consuming more than 400 million cups each day.
Sip the black stuff to beat the blues.
Break out the tea trolley and fire up the kettle – a new study has revealed that tea and coffee drinkers have lower blood pressure than people who don’t drink the beverages at all.
For thousands of years, coffee has been one of the two or three most popular beverages on earth. But it’s only recently that scientists are figuring out that the drink has notable health benefits.
Results of a large new U.S. study confirm that sugary drinks are linked to a heightened risk of developing Type 2 diabetes, but shed little light on whether caffeine helps or hinders the process.