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Coffee was once believed to be a possible carcinogen. However, the evidence is consistent that coffee in moderation is associated with a lower risk of mortality.
Research found moderate ...
Caffeine is a psychoactive drug. A moderate amount can wake you up, lift your mood, energy, alertness, concentration, and athletic performance. On average, it takes four to six hours to m...
Coffee beans are inside the red fruit of Coffea. They are green in color and turn a rich brown hue after roasting.
There are about 124 Coffea species, and most flavors remain unknown....
One study found that those adding sugar, cream or milk to their coffee had the same associated benefit as those who preferred it black.
However, sweet coffee and tea are the fourth...
If you are enjoying coffee in moderation, doctors say you can continue onward and enjoy it.
A moderate amount would be 3 to 5 cups or up to 400 milligrams of caffeine a day.
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A recent study found that if you have coffee before a conversation, it will actually make you focus better and feel better about the people you are talking to.
If you want to maximize the benefits of caffeine, you should have your first cup about four hours after you wake up.
You are naturally alert when you wake up because your cortisol levels are high. So drinking caffeine first thing is just going to make the drop even harder a few hours later.
According to studies, coffee drinkers had a slightly lower risk of death over 10 years (10 to 15%) than those who don't drink it regularly.
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By 1988 only 50 percent of the adult American population drank coffee. In 1962, average coffee consumption was 3.12 cups per day; by 1991 had dropped to 1.75 cups per day.
At the onset of the 1980s, coffee growers and retailers realized that the current 20-29-year-old generation had little interest in coffee, which they associated with their parents and grandparents.
For the coffee industry to survive, it needed a new marketing strategy. The consumer was changing and coffee-players needed to pay attention.
Crucial questions the 'me' generation will ask: "What's in it for me? Is the product 'me'? Is it consistent with my lifestyle? Do I like how it tastes? What will it cost me? Is it convenient to prepare?"
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Scientists determined that a person who was more sensitive to the bitter taste of caffeine drank more coffee.
The stimulating effects of caffeine on the brain act as a kind of positive reinfo...
More research is needed to validate whether there is a causal link between genes and specific taste perceptions.
Scientists are planning to delve further into the relationship between taste perception and health - to evaluate if bitter taste genes have implications on disease risks.