You might as well ask the same of coffee. The reason? It isn’t like drinking a cup of coffee is as dangerous as it looks. Coffee is a stimulant, and just because it is a stimulant doesn’t mean it’s dangerous to everyone. If you take one drink per day at the same time every day, you probably won’t get sick. But you are still going to increase your risk for certain forms of cardiovascular illness, which is why we use caffeine for its anti-aging properties.
When a person stops drinking coffee, he or she is likely to improve their chances of heart disease by 20 percent, and this is probably true even if they don’t drink coffee every day. There is a possibility for some heart attacks to occur in people who drink coffee, but if you’re still taking caffeine while you drink, you will be much less likely to have any of these heart-related problems.
How can you tell if your caffeine consumption might be damaging your health?
Although it’s true that caffeine is not the magic bullet for preventing disease, it does appear to be helpful in its anti-aging effects. When we drink coffee and other caffeinated beverages, our bodies become a bit more sensitive to the energy. We’re not getting this same kind of responsiveness from the caffeine we put into our coffee, which can harm your body. A cup of coffee might cause a slight heartburn, but if you only drank one cup per day, you would probably be fine. In my opinion, some people drink coffee so often that they are overdoing it.
So is the difference between one cup and four cups really that great for you?
Caffeine does work as an anti-aging and cardiovascular benefit, but it’s not the only one. There is another group of health effects we feel better after, but which one is less important to you? There are a lot of things that might be important to people, but not to caffeine. And that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t drink a cup of coffee today, but it doesn’t mean you should take it every minute you have the urge to drink coffee.
By Jamey Stegmann – February 24, 2016
The U.S.-led war in Syria is making it less likely that we will hear from President Obama who is still touting his plan for a “political process,” according to a New York Times article published Friday.
“The White House has begun to push back hard against the conclusion of a