Medical

Studies Reveal Drinking Coffee Reduces Chances Mortality

Studies Reveal Drinking Coffee Reduces Chances Mortality

Other studies have found that coffee can protect liver health and reduce the risk of death from chronic liver damage.

The effects were not as strong for the female participants, however, women who drank three cups a day had an 8 per cent decreased chance of death over the time period.

"Importantly, these results were similar across all of the 10 European countries, with variable coffee drinking habits and customs".

More specifically, the study found that the coffee drinkers had a lowered risk of dying of digestive diseases and circulatory disease.

So it doesn't tell us much about the risks or benefits of drinking coffee if people are unwell. "However, it is increasingly evident that moderate coffee intake up to 3 to 5 cups per day or caffeine intake up to 400 mg/d is not associated with adverse health effects in adults and can be incorporated into a healthy diet".

"Coffee contains a lot of antioxidants and phenolic compounds that play an important role in cancer prevention". "This included checking 1 of 9 boxes, ranging from "never or hardly ever" to 4 or more cups daily", and reporting whether they drank caffeinated or decaffeinated coffee.

Until more is known, he, too, said the findings at least suggest coffee isn't detrimental to people's health.

International Agency for Research on Cancer and Imperial College London researchers said that they found out that drinking coffee is connected to lowering risk of death- most especially for diseases of the gut and heart diseases. There were a total of 185,855 participants, aged 35-75 years, of African American, native Hawaiian, Japanese American, Latino, and Caucasian descent.

Two new studies on the health benefits of coffee say that your morning caffeine boost doesn't just get you through your workday.

It was found that the risk of death at any age due to any cause was 12 percent lower among the participants who drank one cup of coffee per day while the risk was 18 percent lower in the participants who were drinking two to three cups of coffee a day and the association is not connected to ethnicity.

Their diets were assessed using questionnaires and interviews, with the highest level of coffee consumption (by volume) reported in Denmark (900 mL per day) and lowest in Italy (approximately 92 mL per day).

Compared with non-coffee drinkers, men in the top 25 per cent of consumers were 12 per cent less likely to die. These study's findings are compatible with previous ones that had looked into majority white populations, according to Veronica Wendy Setiawan, associate professor of preventative medicine at USC's Keck School of Medicine, who led the study on nonwhite populations. For example, the polyphenols found in coffee act as antioxidants, which helps cells survive from the damaging effects of molecules called free radicals.

"I always felt its one of the few things that I enjoy that doesn't have calories", she said.

DRINKING two coffees a day could slash the risk of premature death, scientists claim.

Drinking coffee also cut women's chance of a stroke by 30 per cent and men's by 17 per cent.