Is coffee healthy? Many scientists have a question in recent years. Although some have warned of the effects of dehydration and potential damage to the heart, researchers at the University of Toronto have now credited coffee with a positive effect on the brain. Being appropriate, the dark roasting of the coffee beans, diseases like Parkinson's or Alzheimer's would be stopped.
The determining factor is a group of ingredients, phenylindanes, which are manufactured as part of the roasting process. Three memories were tested – dark roast, dark roast and decaffinated dark roast. According to the study authors, Ross Mancini, Yanfei Wang and Donald Weaver, it has been shown that dark roast (also decaffeinated) has shown a particularly high proportion of phenylindanes, which in turn prevents the production of Alzheimer's and Parkinson's proteins (beta-amyloid and tau). The collection: The more the roast, the more philippine you see in the coffee.
Regarding the amount of coffee that is healthy, the investigation does not give any answer. Also, it could not be determined whether coffee could be used as a therapeutic agent. It is assumed that further research is required.
Connection between coffee and life?
As early as 2017, statisticians led by Marc Gunter from Imperial College London said eating coffee could affect longevity. To this end, data from the EPIC long-term study (European Cancer and Nutrition Research Provision) was compared by more than half a million people from ten European countries. The result: those who were drinking more underlying risk of cardiovascular disease and diseases associated with a digestive tract had.
Outcome, however, should not encourage excessive eating of dark brew. As the main author of the study, Marc Gunter warned, "Due to observational research constraints, we do not once recommend recommending more coffee." However: It's suggesting that eating a moderate coffee of about three cups a day would not be harmful, but it could benefit your health.
>> Study of the University of Toronto
>> Coffee / life expectancy study in Annals of Internal Medicine