Friday, May 7, 2021
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Diet and Nutrition

A new, large study has suggested that your coffee consumption habits are largely driven by your cardiovascular health. The study found that people with essential hypertension (high blood pressure), angina (chest pain), or arrhythmia drank less coffee than those with no aforementioned conditions.
A new study has found that taking supplements containing vitamin D, multivitamins, probiotics, and omega-3 fatty acids could reduce your risk of testing positive for COVID-19 infection. However, the study did not find any association with vitamin C, garlic, or zinc supplements.
New research from the University of Birmingham has found that increasing the consumption of flavonol-rich cocoa could protect you from cardiovascular disease, stroke, and thrombosis induced by mental stress. The study found flavanols help prevent dysfunction of the blood vessels.
Too much coffee could increase your risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD), according to an Australian study. The study found that long-term, heavy consumption of coffee increased the amount of lipids or fats in the body, which eventually increases the risk of CVD.
In an article published in January in The Conversation, Prof. Thomas Merritt of Laurentian University has explained the biology of coffee and its benefits. He said coffee contains caffeine that acts as a psychostimulant, but he warned that too much caffeine could lead to anxiety or insomnia.
A new study has suggested that people who eat a lot of refined grains are at a greater risk of cardiovascular events and even death. The study found that higher intakes of refined or processed grains increase the risk of cardiovascular events and death by 33% and 27% respectively.
Piers Morgan has recently argued to make his points across to Pamela Anderson’s claims of vegans making better lovers. She said vegans make better lovers and one can improve their sexual health by following a plant-based diet, but Morgan said he is not a big fan of veganism.