Friday, March 26, 2010

How to prevent heart disease by Coffee

Do not drink coffee, then heart disease! This layman assumption was not entirely correct. Because the coffee was friends with the heart.

At the conference the American Heart Association (AHA) in San Francisco, plus record number of coffee drinkers. Coffee drinkers have a lower risk for abnormal heart rhythm disease. And there is no indication by sipping a few cups of coffee can increase the risk of Atherosclerosis, or hardening of the blood vessel wall which causes a heart attack. Other Ingredients in coffee, but caffeine can reduce the risk of diabetes for women who regularly drink it.

However, one report found a potential link between drinking coffee with high blood pressure. But do not worry, its effects can still be tolerated.

"The study of heart rhythm was examined 130,054 members of Kaiser Permanente Medical Care Program is being treated by a heart rhythm disturbance. About two percent experienced Atrial Fibrillation. However, for drinkers of four cups of coffee per day 18 percent lower risk of heart than those who do not drink coffee, "said Dr. Arthur Klatsky, a senior cardiac consultant.

Another study followed 3000 men and women aged 20 years found no relationship between coffee consumption and atherosclerosis, both male and female, black or white, smokers or nonsmokers.

This was agreed by Jared Reis, Epidemiologi experts from the U.S. National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, said there was no substantial relationship between drinking coffee and an increase or decrease in Atherosclerosis.

Not only is the Women's Health Study explains that diabetes type 2 (diabetes as a lifestyle) experienced fewer coffee drinkers. Researchers compared 359 postmenopausal women who suffer from type 2 diabetes and 359 women without the disease. Found women who drank four cups of caffeinated coffee a day, have a risk of 56 percent lower than those who did not consume coffee.

"Coffee reduces the risk of the effects of caffeine because caffeine hormone binding," said Dr. Liwei Chen, assistant professor of the University of California, Los Angeles.


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