Drinking up to 5 cups of coffee a day has no long-term dangers and could even reduce risk of chronic illness, according to a review of 95 studies on coffee-drinkers

Coffee has long been the subject of contested science, with research touting the bean for its health benefits and decrying the adverse effects of its high caffeine content.
The latest roundup of evidence suggests there’s no reason to be concerns about health risks from coffee, and the benefits are promising.
Coffee can be part of healthy lifestyle and may help ward off chronic illness, so it’s fine to drink if you enjoy it.
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Coffee, the world’s most popular psychoactive substance, contains hundreds of biologically active compounds, and researchers are still working to understand just how they affect the human body.

But good news if you’re one of billions of java drinkers worldwide: the latest evidence indicates coffee doesn’t present any long-term risk for health or increase the likelihood of heart problems, cancer, or other illness.

In fact, coffee actually has a wealth of health benefits, including reducing the risk of chronic diseases, according to a review published July 23 in the New England Journal of Medicine.

The authors of the review — experts from several medical schools including the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health — reference more than 95 different studies to assess what we currently know about the health effects of coffee.

While too much coffee can cause side effects due to caffeine, this new analysis suggests it can be part of a healthy lifestyle for people who enjoy it.

Coffee-drinkers have a slightly lower risk of obesity, heart disease, and some forms of cancer and dementia
Coffee is associated with a wide range of health benefits, including a lower risk of obesity, since the caffeine it contains can boost metabolism and intensify the calorie-burning power of the digestive system.

Caffeine can also increase mental focus and also benefit brain health, particularly as we age — caffeine appears to be linked to a decreased risk of Parkinsons. Coffee, in moderation, is also linked to a lower risk of depression and suicide.

The drink is also linked to lower risk of many chronic illnesses such as cardiovascular disease, liver disease, breast cancer, prostate cancer, and several types of skin cancer.

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