Quitting the habit of drinking too much coffee will provide the body more benefits upon taking healthier alternative beverages such as kombucha tea and green tea among others.
The benefits of drinking coffee just keep getting better and better, as two new studies inform us that it prolongs life.
Get to know how coffee is beneficial in curing liver cancer, according to a new research.
Black Insomnia claiming to have the highest caffeine content is now available to coffee aficionados in the US.
Studies reveal that being engrossed with bitter things can be a sign of psychopathy.
Mocha lattes reportedly boosts brain function and maximize alertness.
A study finds that coffee helps protect brain cells by increasing the level of a protective enzyme produced by the brain.
Publisher's websites are also more memorable among the test subjects compared to news feeds in Facebook.
Adding extra to your coffee can add up to your calories. Tea drinkers who add flavorings and sugar can get calories added up to their diet too.
Sports science students Alex Rossetto and Luke Parkin were immediately admitted to the intensive care unit after drinking equivalent of 300 cups of coffee. The calculation error was done using a mobile phone calculator. he university was fined £400,000 after a court hearing.
A new kind of coffee is available on the market that offers so many health benefits expecially for people with diabetes and high acidity. Could this be the next big thing?
A recent study examines the link between coffee consumption with heart health.
Using caffeine as treatment for children with ADHD should only be used with doctor’s guidance.
While all of us believe we have no control over our lifespan on earth, lifestyle and diet reportedly have important roles to play in longevity. Though genetics partly controls our body and health, the rest is determined by our habits. Here are five habits you should start today to live longer.
A new study suggests that drinking coffee can reduce risk of colon cancer
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.