Too much coffee consumption can increase the risk of osteoarthritis, arthropathy, and obesity, a new study reports. Researchers say drinking more than six cups of coffee a day can increase the risk of ill health.
Your love, or hatred, of coffee might be down to your genes. Between 36% and 58% of coffee intake is genetically determined. Findings reveal coffee intake is affected by a positive feedback loop between genetics and the environment.
From helping to protect against certain cancers and neurodegenerative diseases to causing anxiety and insomnia, researchers investigate how coffee affects the brain, body, and overall health.
Short bouts of aerobic exercise can improve working memory as much as caffeine can. Additionally, exercise can help curb the negative effects of caffeine withdrawal, such as fatigue, headaches, and bad moods.
Study reveals caffeine may be a useful tool to study information and cognitive processing.
Episodic exposure to nicotine, caffeine, and amphetamines triggers malfunctions in the fetal brain, specifically affecting the development of the indusium griseum.
Drinking three or more cups of coffee a day can trigger the onset of a headache for patients with episodic migraines.
Consuming nicotine and alcohol four hours before bedtime causes worse sleep continuity and sleep disruptions. Surprisingly, researchers found no link between caffeine consumption four hours before sleep and sleep disturbances for most people.
Researchers report there is no real relationship between how many cups of coffee you drink per day and an increased risk of developing any particular cancer. They also ruled out a link between coffee intake and dying from the disease.
Researchers have developed a web-based caffeine optimization tool that helps determine the ideal dosage and timing for a cup of joe, based on the individual. The aim of the algorithm is to help users maximize the effects of alertness without indulging in excessive caffeine consumption.