Yet ANOTHER Study Suggests Daily Coffee Could Help You Live Longer

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Also backing up this study's claims are previous studies - like the 2017 research covering more than 700,000 people that also found a link between coffee and a longer life.

"We found that people who drank two to three cups per day had about a 12 percent lower risk of death compared to non-coffee drinkers", study author Erikka Loftfield told NPR. But the existing literature, including meta-analyses aggregating dozens of coffee studies involving millions of people, do show some notable associations between people who report drinking more coffee and protective effects against cardiovascular disease (the number one killer of Americans) like heart disease and stroke. This correlation was found in individuals who drank one cup of coffee to as many as eight per day.

"While this research offers further reassurance to current coffee drinkers, people should not start drinking coffee purely in an attempt to become healthier", he advised.

Past studies have indicated an inverse association between drinking coffee and the risk of developing chronic conditions such as heart disease, diabetes, Parkinson's and cancers of the liver, bowel, colon and endometrium.

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Walter Willett from the Harvard School of Public Health reveals in 2015 that the coffee bean is actually packed with nutrients and phyto-chemicals such as lignans, quinides, and magnesium. There is, it seems, nothing called too much coffee. nearly.

In many studies, it hasn't mattered whether coffee was caffeinated or not, which indicates that many benefits may not be connected to caffeine - there are all kinds of other antioxidant-rich compounds in coffee that could have an effect.

Feel free to pour yourself a cup of coffee before reading this - even if you've already had some today.

The research team plans to break down the Biobank data by coffee preparation type - pressed coffee, versus filtered coffee, for example, to see if that makes any difference to health.

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The study didn't have enough data from people who drink that much coffee, Giovannucci said.

And even those who got through eight cups a day or more - roughly twice the maximum amount of caffeine recommended by the UK Food Standards Agency - saw mortality rates cut by 14%. But non-coffee drinkers were more likely to have died than coffee-drinkers.

In other words while coffee drinking has some benefits especially in dealing with non-communicable diseases, your genes decide how well you metabolise caffeine.

This study also looked at another question scientists have been asking: how genetics affects coffee consumption. So if you drank that coffee, you had a slightly lower chance of dying during the 10 years the study examined. But it turns out that even slow caffeine metabolizers seem to share the death-risk-reduction connected to coffee drinking.

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