A new study which looked at almost 220 studies on this brew found that moderate coffee drinkers are likely to have reduced risk of diseases like cancer, cirrhosis, diabetes, cardiovascular disease and non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.
Compared to non-coffee drinkers, those who knocked back around three cups a day appeared to reduce their risk of developing heart problems and liver disease.
Drinking coffee may actually be beneficial to your health, according to a new study.
"Umbrella reviews" synthesise previous pooled analyses to give a clearer summary of diverse research on a particular topic.
The researchers found people who drank more than three cups a day did not tend to see any additional benefits, and other studies have shown people who drink much more than this start to do themselves harm.
What's more, they are calling for thorough clinical trials on coffee admission to discover more about the potential advantages to wellbeing. And this study is significant because while lower risks of liver disease, cancer, and stroke had been posited in the past, researchers had not been able to pinpoint coffee as the cause. Coffee drinking is also associated with lower risk of some cancers, diabetes, liver disease and dementia.
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"Coffee was also associated with an increased risk of fracture in women".
However, doctors warn that these findings aren't enough to advise those who aren't drinking coffee already to pick up the habit.Just that people who are already drinking that much don't necessarily need to stop.
A 2015 Gallup poll found that 64 percent of Americans drink at least one cup of coffee daily.
"We simply do not know", Guallar wrote, continuing, "Coffee drinking is a complex behavior determined by cultural norms and associated with multiple socioeconomic, lifestyle, dietary, and health behaviors".
Across nearly all health outcomes reviewed, coffee consumption was found to either not increase risk or actually decrease risk to negative health outcomes.
Evidence in the review came mainly from observational research, so we can't extrapolate our findings to suggest people start drinking coffee or increasing their intake in attempts to become healthier.