The study advised that drinking at least three cups of coffee every day may hold arteries healthy, the liver happy and also fight diabetes by controlling blood sugar control.
Starting the day without a cup of coffee can be tough at times, but don’t stop yourself just earlier from picking up that extra cup of caffeine. A new study advises that heavy coffee drinkers have healthier configurations of bacteria in the guts. In fact, drinking just one cup of coffee fights unhealthy or dangerous fat, eases inflammation related with obesity and even take care of the brain into old age. The study’s findings were represented at the American College of Gastroenterology (ACG) 2019 Annual Scientific Meeting, which took place in San Antonio, TX.
“The beneficial roles of coffee utilization in metabolic diseases have previously been shown. We set out to analyze whether phytochemical ‘caffeine’ in coffee would account for this beneficial effect,” Dr Li Jiao the senior and equivalent author of the study told Medical News Today. For the research, the scientists asked 34 participants to endure a screening colonoscopy and endoscopy to approve the health of their colons. The participants answered a self-administered food frequency questionnaire to judge the daily intake of coffee. The team divided into coffee intake into high coffee utilization — that is, at least 82.9 milligrams (mg) per day — and the low coffee utilization, that is, less than 82.9 mg daily.
The study advised that drinking at least three cups of coffee every day may bring arteries healthy, the liver happy and also fight diabetes by controlling blood sugar control. But how particularly coffee yields all of these wonderful health benefits are yet to be finally researched.
“Higher caffeine consumption was related with increased richness and evenness of the mucosa-associated gut microbiota, and higher relative quantity of anti-inflammatory bacteria, such as Faecalibacterium and Roseburia and lower levels of potentially harmful Erysipelatoclostridium”, commented the author to Medical News Today.