Annals.org: Coffee Drinkers at Lower Risk for Type
In a United States population, people who drank more coffee were less likely to develop type 2 diabetes mellitus. Annals of Internal Medicine, January 6, 2004.
Coffee Science Information Centre
Answers to questions about the effects of coffee on health, provided by the Institute for Scientific Information on Coffee.
Coffee Science Source
Presents information on coffee, caffeine and health, reviewed by medical experts, from science journals and industry reports for journalists, health care professionals and coffee consumers.
Coffee: Old Familiar Becomes New Favorite
Health effects of coffee, including its role as a central nervous system stimulant. Colorado State University, September 23, 1998.
Ecureme.com: Caffeine Consumption
Caffeine has been associated with digestive problems, headaches, fetal damage, bladder cancer, fatigue, heart disease, and mental disorders. Includes references.
Ill Effects of Caffeine and How to Quit Coffee
Information about symptoms of caffeine addiction, calculating daily intake, withdrawal symptons, and quitting gradually.
Institute for Coffee Studies
Division of the Vanderbilt University Medical Center that investigates the chemical nature of coffee, identifies potential therapeutic uses, and disseminates findings to the public. Includes summaries of research.
JAMA: Association of Coffee and Caffeine Intake Wi
Higher coffee and caffeine intake is associated with a lower incidence of Parkinson Disease in a study of Japanese-American men. Journal of the American Medical Association, May 24, 2000.
JAMA: Coffee Consumption and Risk of Type 2 Diabet
Reports an association between coffee consumption and a reduced risk of diabetes in a Finnish population. Journal of the American Medical Association, March 10, 2004.
JAMA: Coffee Consumption and Symptomatic Gallstone
In a study of men in the United States, coffee consumption may have helped to prevent symptomatic gallstone disease. Journal of the American Medical Association, June 9, 1999.
New Scientist: Coffee Drinkers Have Lower Diabetes
In a Dutch population, drinkers of seven or more cups of coffee a day were half as likely to develop type 2 diabetes. Journal reference: Lancet (vol 360, p 1477).