What are the long term effects of coffee consumption?

What are the long term effects of coffee consumption?

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  1. For white and non whites alike, from > 2 cups a day a lower mortality rate
    This is in non whites Association of Coffee Consumption With Mortality Among Nonwhite Populations

    What are the long term effects of coffee consumption?

    This is for Europeans Coffee Drinking and Mortality in 10 European Countries

  2. I luv coffee. And it’s either good or bad… it’s changed many times over the years. But, I keep drinking it! And it’s offered at the Gym!!

  3. ▪I am not speaking as a physician.▪ 🔷 O.K.now,in response to your question about the common adverse effects of drinking coffee long term, there are many different ways that the possible impacts may present themselves.
    However, there are two most likely scenarios of direct action from the consumption of coffee. And this information is based upon the assumption that you are otherwise in good health.
    Your gastrointestinal tract being irritated both by the acidity and caffine. The result is that one may develop or further exacerbate GERD (heartburn).
    One maybe become impacted by the stimulating effects of the caffeine. While some people find it very enjoyable and desired, others who are more sensitive to the effects may become agitated and can even have sleeping difficulties.
    I hope that this information is helpful.

  4. For most people, good.
    Several meta-analyses that have found a reduced all-cause mortality (that is, you live longer for whatever reason) for moderate consumption of both caffeinated and decaffeinated coffee.
    It is likely that at least some of these benefits result from the anti-oxidants present in both decaf and high test. The link between coffee and reduced risk for type 2 diabetes and liver disease also seems to be independent of caffeine.
    One place where the presence of caffeine does seem to play a positive role is in the reduced likelihood of Parkinson’s disease. On the other hand, the caffeine in coffee may be associated with a greater risk of osteoporosis, at least in women.
    An early link between coffee consumption and increased “bad” cholesterol was traced to the diterpenes (primarily cafestol and kahweol) in coffee brewed without the use of a paper filter (think French press or percolator). A filter removes these substances.
    The link between coffee and cancer remains complex. There is evidence that coffee may reduce the incidence of head and neck, colorectal, breast, and liver cancer, but the chemical acrylamide, produced in the roasting process, is listed as a “possible carcinogen”. However, large epidemiological studies have not found such a link.
    Of course, those are statistics. Your reaction to coffee or caffeine may be different. Caffeine, for example, can be detrimental to those with uncontrolled high blood pressure and may interact with other drugs. Check with your doctor.
    But the likelihood is that moderate coffee consumption (that’s three or fewer cups a day) for most people is harmless and may even be beneficial.

  5. Coffee has some positive effects. The negatives are two. Coffee impairs your absorption of Iron, and coffee causes your body cells to eject water.

  6. My doctor wants me to have more coffee! Funny, but studies have shown that drinking coffee daily improves on the toxicity of liver diseases – that is, the liver benefits from coffee! I’ve seen it online many times now, even if I was skeptical at first. I don’t know long term effects, but there’s one thing going for it!


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