According to a study, drinking tea may help reduce your risk of dying.
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Those who consider enjoying a cup of tea as one of life's simple pleasures will find this research to be of interest.A study suggests that drinking tea may help lower your risk of passing away.
The consumption of alcohol may be linked to a lower risk of death, according to a study. Two or more cups of tea a day, or more, were associated with a 9% to 13% lower risk of mortality when compared to persons who did not drink tea, according to the study.Additionally, the outcomes were unaffected by genetic variations that alter how quickly people metabolize caffeine.
The results, which were reported in the Annals of Internal Medicine, revealed that the outcome remained the same regardless of whether the drinker added milk or sugar to their tea or what temperature they preferred.The findings, which were published in the Annals of Internal Medicine, showed that the outcome remained the same regardless of the drinker's preference for a warm or cold cup of tea.
A genetic variation that affects how quickly people metabolize caffeine had no effect on the outcomes.
Data from the UK Biobank, where 85% of the 500,000 men and women, aged 40 to 69, claimed that they routinely drank tea, was used by researchers at the National Institutes of Health. 89% of them admitted to drinking the black variety.
A questionnaire from 2006 to 2010 was used in the study, and results were tracked for more than ten years.
The findings, according to Fernando Rodriguez Artalejo, a professor of public health and preventive medicine at the Autonomous University of Madrid, "represents a considerable development in the field."The results "mark a substantial development in the discipline," according to Fernando Rodriguez Artalejo, a professor of public health and preventive medicine at the Autonomous University of Madrid.
The majority of research, he claimed, had been carried out in Asia, the region where green tea is most frequently drank, and the few that had been conducted elsewhere were "small in size and unclear in their findings."
According to Artalejo, "This article demonstrates that regular consumption of black tea, the most popular type of tea in Europe, is associated with a modest reduction in overall mortality, particularly that from cardiovascular disease, over a period of ten years in a middle-aged, predominately white adult population."
In a middle-aged, mostly white adult population, Artalejo claims that "this article demonstrates that regular consumption of black tea, the most popular type of tea in Europe, is associated with a modest reduction in overall mortality, particularly that from cardiovascular disease, over a period of ten years."
He continued, saying that the study could not rule out the possibility that other health issues connected to tea use were to blame for the lower mortality of tea drinkers.
According to the largest study of its kind, The Guardian revealed in November that consuming coffee or tea may be associated with a lower risk of stroke and dementia.
The lowest risk of stroke or dementia was found to be among those who drank two to three cups of coffee, three to five cups of tea, or a mix of four to six cups of both beverages daily, according to research from Tianjin Medical University in China.According to studies from Tianjin Medical University in China, people who consumed two to three cups of coffee, three to five cups of tea, or a combination of four to six cups of both beverages daily had the lowest risk of stroke or dementia.
A 32% decreased risk of stroke was seen in people who consumed two to three cups of coffee and two to three cups of tea every day.
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