Study suggests that’s even Seven Cups of Coffee in a Day cuts risk of early death
People who drink up to Seven Cups of Coffee in a day. It can significantly cut their chances of early death, a new study suggests.
A review of more than 200 previous investigations found the substance is “more likely to benefit health than harm it”. It indicating even heavy users were safe.
The research by the Universities of Southampton and Edinburgh found that three or four cups every day was the optimum number. It associated with a 17 per cent reduced chance of death compared to people who drink none.
Bad Impact of it
Who drank seven still appeared to benefit, enjoying a 10 per cent reduced chance.
Drinking coffee has also been linked to a lower risk specific cancers. For example of including prostate cancer, endometrial cancer, skin cancer and liver cancer.
Consumption also had “beneficial associations” with other conditions including diabetes, gallstones, gout and some liver conditions.Coffee consumption seems generally safe within usual levels of intakeBMJ
Coffee drinking is also linked to lower risk of Parkinson’s disease, depression, and Alzheimer’s disease, the study found.
The authors said harmful associations linked to the caffeinated drink were “largely nullified” when other factors were taken into account such as smoking.
But the health benefits are not seen in pregnant women where high levels of coffee consumption is linked to lower birth rates, preterm birth and pregnancy loss.
“Coffee is one of the most commonly consumed beverages worldwide,” the researchers wrote.
“As such, even small individual health effects could be important on a population scale.
“Coffee consumption seems generally safe within usual levels of intake, with summary estimates indicating largest risk reduction for various health outcomes at three to four cups a day, and more likely to benefit health than harm.”
Previous studies have found that coffee can improve liver function, reduce inflammation and boost the immune system.
The research took in more than 200 previous studies CREDIT: ANDREW TWORT