Coffee lowers the chances of developing pancreatitis, gallstones, and gallbladder disease. Caffeine stimulates intestinal muscle action, which aids in evacuation.
Caffeine in coffee raises norepinephrine and dopamine levels, which improve alertness and motivation.
Coffee is naturally a low-calorie beverage, as it contains zero grams of fat and zero grams of sugar or carbohydrates per serving.
It has been suggested that drinking coffee on a regular basis can lower the risk of developing type 2 diabetes, Parkinson's disease, and Alzheimer's disease.
A daily coffee consumption of 1–4 cups has been shown to reduce the risk of alcoholic cirrhosis, nonalcoholic fatty liver disease, liver cancer, and hepatitis C.
Caffeine, as a drug, can cause addiction. Withdrawal from caffeine causes headaches, nausea, and constipation.
You may have trouble sleeping if you drink more than three to five six-ounce cups of coffee daily.
Consuming excessive quantities of coffee may induce feelings of unease and tension.
GERD is a disorder in which stomach acid regularly rises into the esophagus, resulting in a burning sensation in the chest and neck.
Dietary concerns are not related to the coffee itself, but rather to the flavorings. Sugar is available in solid, liquid, and flavored syrup forms.