Here’s how much coffee is too much

This is how many cups of coffee you should be drinking

Study: How many cups are too much to drink a day? — (Details)

This is the first run through a furthest point of confinement has been put on safe coffee utilization and cardiovascular health. The present study set out to determine just how many cups people could drink to get benefits without negatively affecting their cardiovascular health.

The good news for coffee fans doesn't end there as study authors also believe that in addition to increasing life expectancy, drinking coffee also reduces the risk of developing and dying from cancer, cardiovascular disease, diabetes or respiratory disease.

"We also know that risk of cardiovascular disease increases with high blood pressure, a known outcome of excess caffeine consumption".

Commenting on the most recent findings, Astrid Nehlig, research director at France's National Institute of Health and Medical Research, told The Sunday Times, "It is hard to calculate, but my feeling is that drinking coffee possibly adds another couple of years to your life". Another team of researchers focused on finding out how much coffee will be consumed for the health conditions to outweigh the benefits. The U.S. imports more than $4 billion worth of java annually, and is the world's leading coffee consumer.

Moderate coffee consumption, which could range between two and five cups per day, "was associated with reduced all-cause and cause-specific mortality, compared to no coffee consumption".

Examining the relationship of long haul coffee utilization and cardiovascular disease, UniSA specialists Dr Ang Zhou and Professor Elina Hyppönen of the Australian Center for Precision Health state their research confirms the point at which excess caffeine can cause high blood pressure, a precursor to heart disease.

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The research team used UK Biobank data of 346,077 individuals aged 37 to 73 years.

The findings, likely, won't have much of an impact on most of us in the USA - the average American drinks 1.6 cups a day (compared to eight in Finland, the coffee capital of the world, according to the International Coffee Organization).

"Risk of cardiovascular disease increases with high BP, a effect of excess caffeine consumption".

If you're someone who can't function in the morning without your daily boost of caffeine and you simply can't help but to reach for an aromatic cup of roasted coffee around 3pm, here's something you might want to know.

These findings held true regardless of the participants' ages, sex, smoking status, weight, or the amount of caffeine in the coffee they drank. They followed up their participants for an average of six years and noted that coffee had protective effects on heart disease.

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