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How many cups are too much to drink a day?
15 May 2019, 07:45 | Silvia Roy
Good news for coffee fans! More
The conflicting findings of existing coffeestudies mean more research needs to be done, but in the meantime you shouldn't sweat your coffee habit or, if you can't stand the stuff, try to incorporate it into your morning routine.
From these figures, researchers discovered that those who drank a moderate amount of coffee - between two and four cups a day - saw all-round reduced mortality rates, regardless of their weight, alcohol consumption, whether or not they smoked, and the caffeine content of their coffee.
Researchers from the University of South Australia analyzed the health records and self-reported dietary patterns of 347,077 participants between the ages of 37 and 73.
Coffee drinking is also connected to a lower risk of diabetes, dementia, certain cancers and liver disease.
While one study released in 2017 found that drinking four or more cups daily may reduce one's risk of death from any cause, this latest work determined that drinking six or more cups in a day increases a person's risk of developing heart disease by up to 22 percent.
In order to maintain a healthy heart and a healthy blood pressure, people must limit their coffees to fewer than six cups a day, researchers said.
The researchers identified increased risks of cardiovascular disease in line with coffee consumption and genetic variations. This is the first time an upper limit has been placed on cardiovascular health and coffee consumption, which is making people ask how much consumption of caffeine is too much.
Authors Z. Gaeini and colleagues this month also published an article comparing coffee drinking and tea drinking in the journal Nutrition Metabolism. Furthermore, the study also found that lowered mortality in connection with coffee consumption was more prevalent in Asia and Europe than in the US.
This team included participants of the Tehran Lipid and Glucose Study (2006-2008 to 2012-2014). They added that it could be due to the "additives or artificial colors in tea consumed in Iran, and candies or sugar that mostly consumed accompanied by tea".
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