- September 1st, 2012
Women who drink five or more cups of coffee a day severely reduce their chance of success from in vitro fertilization treatment. The study showed that the consumption of five or more cups of coffee a day reduced the clinical pregnancy rate by 50 percent and the live birth rate by 40 percent.
- January 1st, 2012
It’s no news that soda isn’t exactly the healthiest beverage you can choose.Burst that sugary bubble and explore some delicious, healthier alternatives.By Brooke Holmgren
- November 1st, 2011
While it's widely known that coffee contains antioxidants that are helpful in fighting the oxidation of cells, new research has found that the strength of the roast affects antioxidant values; the darker the coffee, the higher the potency of antioxidants.
- October 5th, 2011
- May 1st, 2010
People who drink lots of coffee (5 cups or more per day) are more likely to get headaches, says a new study in The Journal of Headache and Pain. But going cold turkey can mean mood swings, irritability, and (yes) more headaches. Catherine Ziegler, a San Francisco nutritionist, tells us how to kick the coffee habit successfully.
By Cheryl Meyers
- September 1st, 2008
Drinking caffeinated coffee before breakfast can increase your risk of type-2 diabetes—even if you take your java without sugar, says a new study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. It reported that volunteers who drank caffeinated coffee an hour before they ate cereal had blood sugar levels 250 percent higher than those who knocked back some decaf.By Meghan Rabbitt