- Two billion cups of coffee are consumed daily
- Along with waking us up, coffee does many things.
- Sweet coffee benefits health
Coffee Good For Health or Not: You may all drink coffee, or some people may not drink it. But in the meantime you must have noticed one thing, due to which you may also be in confusion. Some people believe that it is good for health, while some believe that drinking coffee has a bad effect on health. But we do not really know who is right and who is wrong. So today let’s clear this confusion and know how coffee is for health after all. A recent study showed that consuming coffee, even sweetened coffee, is associated with health benefits. But other studies show more mixed results. Why is there so much difference in public opinion about the effects of coffee on health? Like a cup of good coffee, the answer is complex, but it seems that human nature and scientific principles are responsible for it.
Coffee is drunk around the world
Globally, we consume about two billion cups of coffee every day. That’s a lot of coffee, and a lot of people who want to know what that coffee is doing to us, besides waking us up. We are often confusedly optimistic. We want the world to be better, perhaps simpler, than it is today. We look at our morning cup of coffee through the same rosy glasses, we really wish coffee would not only wake us up but also give us better health. But is it a possibility? In drinking coffee, we are consuming a complex fluid that contains literally thousands of chemicals and the potential health benefits of coffee are generally linked to the other chemicals it contains, often antioxidants including polyphenols, a group found in substantial amounts in coffee. are found.
But they, and other antioxidants, are found in and in high amounts in many plants, such as broccoli or blueberries. We drink coffee for the caffeine, not for the antioxidants. The best we can realistically hope is that we are not harming ourselves by drinking coffee. Yet coffee isn’t killing us nearly as quickly as the other things we’re doing to our bodies. I see things like donuts, microwave popcorn and cigars in it. Scientists love to study coffee almost as much as we love to drink it, there are about 3.5 million scientific articles focused on coffee (thanks to Google Guru). Even the number of cups we consume is surprisingly controversial, with many aspects demanding investigation, study, and debate.
Research is an ongoing process, and our understanding of the world around us changes as we discover and learn. We question, investigate and make decisions based on the best information we have. Those decisions can and should change as we receive new information. In 1981, a high-profile New York Times poll declared emphatically that our morning cup was driving us to the grave early. Its findings were later proved to be false and their passionate convictions were inspired by a study from the time in which researchers apparently linked even moderate coffee consumption to a substantial increase in premature death. Three years later some of the same scientists refuted the study.
Is Coffee Good For You? Yes, in the sense that it will wake you up, lift your mood, maybe even give you an excuse to get out of the house and chat with friends at the local coffee house. Will drinking coffee make you healthier or help you live longer? Maybe not. Sure, the antioxidants in our morning cup of joe can really help our bodies, but there are many better ways to boost your antioxidant intake. So wake up with a strong cup of coffee, but stay healthy with a complex and varied diet.
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