That said, he agreed with Setiawan's take: "We can reassure moderate coffee drinkers that they can continue", Guallar said.
The study found out that the ones who drank over two to four cups in a day had an 18% low risk of death in comparison to the people who did not drink coffee at all.
The second study included over 450,000 participants from European countries.
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Scientists believe this is due to the high antioxidant plant compounds found in coffee and due to the research not being linked to the caffeine content at all, decaffeinated coffee was also found to protect drinkers.
Previous research from the United States and Japan found a reduced risk of death among coffee drinkers, but little was known about whether such a link also existed in Europe, where coffee-drinking habits vary between countries. According to this study, those who drank coffee had a 12 percent lowered risk of death-but those who drank two to three cups a day saw an 18 percent lowered risk of death.
Research shows one cup of coffee can reduce a person's risk of early death by 12%. She's an associate professor of preventive medicine at the University of Southern California's Keck School of Medicine.
People in Denmark drink larger quantities of coffee than Italians who drink smaller and stronger drinks like espresso, for example. But it's thought these great benefits are down to antioxidants in coffee, not the caffeine. After considering factors like diet and smoking, researchers found that the group with the highest consumption of coffee had a lower risk for all-causes of death.
"If I don't have coffee by a certain time in the morning, I like don't feel like a human being", said Clay Colley of Cornersburg.
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Until more is known, he, too, said the findings at least suggest coffee isn't detrimental to people's health.
Prof. Sir David Spiegelhalter, Winton Professor for the Public Understanding of Risk at Cambridge, calculated that, if causal, it meant a cup of coffee a day extended the average life of a man by three months and a woman by a month.
Dr. Gunter is careful not to make specific recommendations about how much coffee people should drink, as more research is needed on the topic.
All that the researchers did was look at several hundred thousand coffee drinkers, and non-coffee drinkers, over a period of 16 years, and record who died at which age from which cause.
Coffee seems to improve liver function, reduce inflammation and boost the immune system, they discovered.
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Gunter agreed. "I wouldn't recommend people start rushing out drinking lots of coffee, but I think what it does suggests is drinking coffee certainly does you no harm", he said.
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