Thursday, April 26, 2012


The Latest News on Coffee and Health

Executive summary about the news on coffee and healt By Jennifer Jordan

Two reports released this month both involved the health effects of coffee on female health.

The coffee cup was half empty when researchers published at article in the Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology that spoke of the correlation between coffee and miscarriage risk.

Drinking coffee, the report states, during pregnancy can increase the chance that a woman will miscarry.

The recent research states that women who drink coffee while pregnant nearly double their chances of not taking their baby to term.

The research isn't, however, purely out to grind coffee: soda, tea, hot chocolate, sports drinks, or anything with caffeine can add to an increased risk.

Ovarian cancer is most common in women over 50.

The research for the ovarian cancer and caffeine link was based on a study of 121,000 women between the ages of 30 and 35. While regular coffee proved beneficial, decaffeinated did not.

Health Effects Of Coffee

Executive summary about  healt effect of coffee By Kirsten Whittaker

Liquid nondairy cream adds 48 calories. Studies typically don't have people drinking (or skipping) coffee for science, they ask instead about coffee drinking habits, and this isn't the type of research that shows cause and effect.

The average American drank 416 cups of java during 2009. Here's the latest news on coffee and it's impact on some pretty serious, life altering conditions.

Type 2 Diabetes has data that's pretty solid when it comes to coffee drinking. There's even research that decaffeinated coffee might offer the same beneficial effects as the regular kind. Coffee drinking has also been associated with reduced risks for heart arrhythmias in both men and women, as well as the chance of stroke in women.

Drinking more coffee is linked to a lower risk of Parkinson's. Dementia, along with Alzheimer's disease has also been found to be linked to coffee drinking. Cancer of the liver shows consistent data when it comes to coffee drinking too, but it's weaker in comparison to type 2 diabetes. There is research that finds pregnant women who have too much coffee might be at a higher risk of miscarriage than those who don't drink or only drink coffee at a moderate level.

Coffee has antioxidants to be sure, but it hasn't been shown that drinking coffee brings an increase of antioxidants within the body. Interestingly, decaf coffee has the same impact as water on urine production.





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