Coffee always seems to be in the news these days, with other benefits besides just perking us up in the morning. Yet what about those who just love a good cup of Joe at night?
Most of us wouldn't mind a cup of Joe in the morning to energize us throughout our day. Yet did you know drinking coffee regularly can also help to prevent the return of colon cancer following treatment as well as improve the chances of survival?
New findings published in the Journal of Alzheimer's Disease reveal that coffee could be beneficial for cognitive health, particularly among older individuals.
New research suggests that drinking at least three cups of coffee a day can help reduce mortality risk, particularly from stroke and heart disease.
Researchers at the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) have found that men who drink the equivalent caffeine level of two to three cups of coffee a day are less likely to have erectile dysfunction (ED).
Coffee has become a hotly debated topic in the world of health science. Is it good for you or is it bad for you and how much should you be drinking?
Coffee is frequently in the news for its potential health benefits. Yet could it also reduce the risk of breast cancer recurrence? New findings published in the journal Clinical Cancer Research suggest that coffee helps to stop the growth of tumors and even reduces the risk of cancer recurrence in w...
There's not doubt that coffee is a controversial, caffeinated beverage. There are both good and bad things to drinking this drink. Yet a new study published in the journal Heart show us that drinking at least three cups of coffee a day could help reduce the risk of clogged arteries.
It's not exactly science that coffee is more likely to spill than a latte. Why? Well, because lattes have more foam. Coffee does not. However, findings published in the journal Physics of Fluid go in depth about why that is.
Coffee may decrease the risk of multiple sclerosis (MS), according to new research conducted by officials at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Most people who make an early morning commute probably know that they're more likely to spill their coffee than their latte. But why does that happen? Scientists have taken a closer look at the physics involved and have found that it all has to do with foam.