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Coffee has earned its place in the hearts and minds of people around the world. For millions, it’s the first thing that they will drink in the morning, helping prepare them for a day at work. However, very few people pause to consider how their coffee is made or how consumption has changed throughout the years.
But in fact, Finns consume more coffee per capita than people of any other nation, getting through 12 kilograms, or 26.45 pounds, a person each year, according to the International Coffee Organization.
Coffee has been tied to many potential health benefits, but people should drink it for pleasure, and not disease prevention. That’s one of the main conclusions of a new research review. In it, researchers give an overview of the evidence on coffee and caffeine — the subjects of many health studies over the years.
This morning, within minutes of waking up and before both of your eyes were completely open, you probably padded into the kitchen and filled your “Don’t Talk to Me Until I’ve Had My Coffee” mug to the absolute brim.
Consumers have taken their specialty coffee shop habits home with them by buying pricier beans and trading up to fancier Folgers. They’ve also been signing up in droves for coffee subscription services that send bags of artisan beans to their doorsteps.
The participants, who were aged between 20 and 69, were classified according to their daily coffee consumption: drinking no coffee; drinking 0 to 0.25 cups per day; 0.25 to 1 cup per day; 1 cup per day; 2 to 3 cups per day, and drinking four or more cups per day.
Using data from over 300,000 participants in the UK Biobank, researchers examined connections between genetically instrumented habitual coffee consumption and a full range of diseases, finding that too much coffee can increase the risk of osteoarthritis, arthropathy (joint disease) and obesity.