Tags » Decaffeination

The Downfall of Decaf

My parents are very into coffee. My mom drinks it at all hours of the day, and my dad drinks a cup in the morning to wake up and relax. 401 more words

Cocktails And Drinks

What is decaffeinated coffee?

Coffee beans naturally contains caffeine. It is found in other common foods such as cola(soda), chocolate, and tea due to its presence in their main ingredi… 125 more words

Moderate coffee consumption may reduce risk of type 2 diabetes by 25 percent



The Institute for Scientific Information on Coffee highlights the latest research on coffee consumption and the reduced risk of developing type 2 diabetes… 582 more words

General Diet

Caffeinated coffee linked to lower risk of some oral cancers

Studies link consumption of more than 4 cups per day to significantly lower risk of death from some cancers

ATLANTA – December 10, 2012—A new American Cancer Society study finds a strong inverse association between caffeinated coffee intake and oral/pharyngeal cancer mortality. 390 more words

Missed - Medical Breakthroughs

Drinking decaf coffee may be good for the liver


Researchers from the National Cancer Institute report that decaffeinated coffee drinking may benefit liver health. Results of the study published in Hepatology, a journal of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases, show that higher coffee consumption, regardless of caffeine content, was linked to lower levels of abnormal liver enzymes. 794 more words

Missed - Medical Breakthroughs

Decaffeinated coffee preserves memory function by improving brain energy metabolism

10 Feb 2012

Researchers from Mount Sinai School of Medicine have discovered that decaffeinated coffee may improve brain energy metabolism associated with type 2 diabetes. This brain dysfunction is a known risk factor for dementia and other neurodegenerative disorders like Alzheimer’s disease. 359 more words

Missed - Medical Breakthroughs

Coffee may protect against endometrial cancer

Public release date: 22-Nov-2011

PHILADELPHIA — Long-term coffee consumption may be associated with a reduced risk for endometrial cancer, according to a recent study in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research. 307 more words

Missed - Medical Breakthroughs