Coffee was also associated with a lower risk of several cancers, including prostate, endometrial, skin and liver cancer, as well as type 2 diabetes, gallstones and gout.
They caution pregnant women and women at high risk of fractures should limit their coffee consumption. The review examined over 200 meta-studies on the health effects of coffee consumption and concluded that three to five cups a day looks to be the safest maximum volume one should consume. So even if scientists found out that drinking it was awful for your health, most coffee-drinkers wouldn't pay any attention.
"Umbrella reviews" synthesise previous pooled analyses to give a clearer summary of diverse research on a particular topic. But liver diseases stood out as having the greatest benefit compared with other conditions.
Researchers say, "Drinking coffee is more likely to benefit health than harm it".
What's more, they are calling for thorough clinical trials on coffee admission to discover more about the potential advantages to wellbeing.
In 2017 we have literally hundreds of different coffee consumption studies examining links between the drink and a variety of different health outcomes.
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Reassuringly, harms were not apparent apart from during pregnancy when coffee drinking was linked to low birth weight, premature birth (in the first six months of pregnancy) and miscarriage. Or to take turns for the coffee run?
Coffee drinkers also appeared to have lower risks for heart disease.
But he does think that coffee seems to carry legitimate health benefits; after all, this is just the latest in a number of recent reviews concluding that coffee can reduce certain disease risks.
About the benefits and dangers of coffee has been debated for a long time.
It's the drink many have to start the day.
The researchers, therefore, added that they can not extrapolate their findings to suggest people start drinking coffee or increase their intake in attempts to become healthier.
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