It’s pretty normal to indulge in a cup of coffee every morning or an energy drink before those weekend parties. But the effects of caffeine on the body are often underestimated. Many avid coffee drinkers don’t realize that caffeine meets all the requirements to be labeled as an addictive substance; it induces periods of dependence, tolerance, and withdrawal in consumers.
Caffeine has recently been linked to a number of health problems — blood sugar woes for those with diabetes, an increased risk of miscarriage in women who are pregnant – but the dangers of caffeine consumption don’t come as a great surprise to the medical community.
A family friend recently had her first baby after years of trying to conceive. She didn’t use fertility drugs or follow a strict get-pregnant diet. Rather, she and her partner finally decided to follow their doctor’s long-ordered advice. Here are some tips you may not have considered if you’ve been trying to get pregnant without success.
Your caffeine can come from coffee, tea, chocolates or energy drinks. There are several health benefits in caffeine. The key to caffeine’s health benefits are in consuming it moderately. Even decaffeinated drinks are not totally safe, as they are known to adversely affect the lipid profile.