A new study finds drinking coffee (even as much as eight cups per day) can be part of a healthy diet. Dietitian Julia Zumpano, RD, explains the findings.
Many of us joke that we can’t live without our morning coffee. But a pair of new studies suggests that drinking coffee is associated with longer life and lower instances of cancer or chronic disease.
Coffee can cause digestive issues. But if you can’t fathom giving up your coffee fix, there are ways to make it less acidic and still taste great. Try these tips.
Although caffeine is safe, it can be harmful or even fatal when too much is consumed within a short period of time. Discover how much caffeine you’re getting from coffee, tea, soda or energy drinks, and learn how to stay within safe limits.
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What a difference a gene makes. It may mean hours of calm, enhanced focus, or developing a headache, palpitations, anxiety or an upset stomach. Learn the difference between “fast metabolizers’ and “slow metabolizers,” and get tips on making coffee.
If you’re looking for a reason to have that extra cup of coffee in the morning, there is good news. Drinking two more cups of coffee each day has been linked to a dramatically lowered odds of the liver damage caused by excessive alcohol, a recent study found.
Do you have 80 calories to spare for a creamy chocolate dessert? This creative recipe calls for tofu, bananas and dark, bittersweet chocolate. Blend them them all up into a sweet treat that can stave off your wildest chocolate cravings.
Many of us can’t — or won’t — start the day without a mug of something warm to drink. Whether it’s coffee or tea, a steaming cup of brew is a welcome sight on most mornings. So if you’re going to drink something every day, make it as healthy as possible.
Ah, fall … crisp, sunny days, colorful foliage – and pumpkin spice lattes. Many people mark the change from summer to autumn by celebrating with this sweet and creamy seasonal drink, served up at coffee shops everywhere this time of year. But is the pumpkin spice latte a nutritional disaster?
Coffee intake has been linked to a reduced risk of several diseases, including diabetes and heart disease. New research finds drinking coffee also may protect against the development of multiple sclerosis (MS), a disabling neurological disease that affects about 2.5 million people world-wide. Researchers at Kaiser Permanente Northern California studied more than 2,000 people, half of whom were … Read More