Scientists have found that coffee reduces the risk of disease.
The use of coffee has a positive effect on the intestinal microflora and, as a result, reduces the risk of developing several diseases. This is stated in a study by the American College of Gastroenterologists, published on its website.
The study involved 34 people who took 97 samples from different segments of the intestinal mucosa for biopsy. Questionnaires were used to determine caffeine levels. Researchers have estimated the relationship between the prevalence of certain high and low caffeine bacteria.
The results showed that those who often drink coffee had more Faecalibacterium and Roseburia anti-inflammatory bacteria in their gut, while potentially Erysipelatoclostridium microorganisms were found in the microflora of their low caffeine levels. Thus, the association of gastroenterologists notes that caffeine can form the composition of the intestinal microbiota (microorganisms present in it) and reduces the risk of developing diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, and liver diseases. At the same time, scientists were not able to establish the exact mechanisms of the influence of caffeine on reducing the risk of diseases.
Also, it plays an important role in how the coffee is prepared, whether it is the French press or espresso machine. But it also plays a role, which coffee beans are used for a French press or espresso machine. This directly affects the level of caffeine and some anti-bacteria in the gut. Since when coffee is prepared in the French press he gives mostly the taste rather than a substance such as caffeine, because it is not heat-treated under high pressure.