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.
Hoping to lose weight with detoxifying teas? Before you run to your local health food store, you should be aware of the facts behind these three myths.
Matcha tea has 137 times more antioxidants than the green tea from which it’s made. If you’re not sure how to use it, here are tips for working this amazing tea into meals.
Bored with bottled water? Steering clear of soda? Consider 3 ways to quench your thirst when the heat is on — without added sugar, artificial sweeteners and preservatives.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Women have tried almost anything to get their labor going. Some of their attempts are funny or unproven — while others may be dangerous. Find the truth about what works, what doesn’t, and what isn’t safe.
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.
You’ve heard “you are what you eat.” But what you drink matters, too! More and more studies are unearthing the health benefits of drinking tea, says Kristin Kirkpatrick, MS, RD, LD. Black tea is America’s favorite variety of this beloved beverage. But it’s good to look beyond your comfort zone. Green tea, matcha (a type of … Read More
Colas and coffee appear to have some effect on women’s bone density and could lead to osteoporosis. But tea — even the kind with caffeine — and other sodas do not. And men are not affected at all. Confused? You’re not alone. While scientists have gathered data that links consumption of colas and coffee with loss of … Read More