According to a research conducted in the Research Institute in Canada, you could protect your morning cup of coffee from the development of Alzheimer's and Parkinson's disease. The scientists suggest that this morning jolt of good could be more than an increase in energy and attention. The consumption of coffee seems to have some correlation with a reduced risk for the development of Alzheimer's disease and Parkinson's disease. The researchers wanted to investigate which substances are involved and how they can influence the age-related cognitive decline. The team studied three different types of roast coffee, dark roast and decaffeinated dark roast.
According to the researchers, the caffeine-containing and the decaffeinated dark roast had identical potencies in our first experimental tests. So the researchers observed early that its protective effect could not be due to caffeine. They then identified a group of compounds known as phenylindanes that are produced as a result of the roasting process for coffee beans. Phenylindanes are unique in that they are the only compound tested in the study that prevents or prevents clumping of both beta-amyloid and tau, two common Alzheimer's and Parkinson's protein fragments.
Here are some more benefits of coffee you need to know:
- Coffee boosts your physical performance. About an hour before the workout, you have a cup of black coffee and your performance can improve by 11-12 percent. Caffeine tends to increase the level of adrenaline in your blood, making it easier to prepare for physical exertion.
- Caffeine in coffee can help fat cells break down body fat and use it as a fuel for training.
- Coffee contains many antioxidants that act as warriors and fight against free radicals in your body.
- It can also reduce the likelihood of developing type 2 diabetes. Caffeine reduces your insulin sensitivity and affects glucose tolerance, thereby reducing the risk of Type 2 diabetes.
- Coffee helps to increase focus and mental alertness. Moderate coffee drinking can only help you to stay alert.