A morning coffee is essential for some, individuals hoping to kick-start their day.
Moderate coffee consumption of two to four cups a day was associated with reduced mortality.
The study's authors analyzed dietary patterns and health records of almost 350,000 participants between ages 37 and 73.
Coffee drinking is also connected to a lower risk of diabetes, dementia, certain cancers and liver disease. That might not be such a bad thing according to a new meta-analysis, which suggests that drinking just two cups of coffee a day could increase life expectancy by up to two years.
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The study authors believe that coffee (in large quantities) and heart problems may be linked because excess caffeine consumption can cause high blood pressure, a risk factor for cardiovascular disease. According to their findings, drinking six or more cups of coffee a day could increase risk of cardiovascular disease by 22 per cent.
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"Coffee is the most commonly consumed stimulant in the world". In fact, the researchers also found that participants who didn't drink coffee at all-and those who drank decaf-also had higher rates of heart disease (11% and 7% higher, respectively) than those who drank one to two cups per day.
"Most people would agree that if you drink a lot of coffee, you might feel jittery, irritable or perhaps even nauseous - that's because caffeine helps your body work faster and harder, but is also likely to suggest that you may have reached your limit for the time being".
The researchers identified increased risks of cardiovascular disease in line with coffee consumption and genetic variations. They wrote that "coffee drinking can be a part of a healthy diet".
M - A recent study from the University of South Australia sought to investigate the impact of coffee consumption on cardiovascular disease, and determine that vital cut-off point after which it might be best to switch to water. Another team of researchers focused on finding out how much coffee will be consumed for the health conditions to outweigh the benefits.
A preliminary study published in March 2019 found coffee and tea drinkers had increased risks for developing lung cancer regardless of whether they smoked or not. They looked at effects of coffee and tea drinking among Iranian populations on heart disease and kidney disease. 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".