After I wrote a column in May on the probable health benefits of coffee, the No. 1 request I got was to look into the probable benefits – or harms – of tea.
Unlike coffee, tea does not seem to generate negative sensibility. I know many more people who think that tea is beneficial, much more so than coffee.
Coffee and tea is observed in both the coffee over tea is beneficial
Which covers more than 800,000 participants showed that those people who have beaten tea hepatocellular carcinoma, liver steatosis, cirrhosis and chronic liver disease is likely to work.
Tea has been associated with a lower risk of tension . A 2015 meta-analysis of 11 studies with 23,000 participants found that for every three cups of tea consumed per day, the relative risk of depression 37 percent.
Tea was also associated with a decrease in the risk of stroke, with those consuming at least three cups a day having a 21 percent lower risk than those consuming less than a cup a day. A more recent meta-analysis examined 22 prospective studies on more than 850,000 people and found that drinking an additional three cups of tea a day was associated with a reduction in coronary heart disease (27 percent), stroke (18 percent), total mortality (24 percent), cerebral infarction (16 percent) and intracerebral hemorrhage (21 percent).
A 2014 meta-analysis of 15 professed studies found that for each additional two cups per day of tea consumed, the risk of developing diabetes dropped 4.6 percent.
However, tea does not seem to be linked with a reduced risk of fracture. And a systematic review from 2015 found that black tea was not linked to a reduced risk of endometrial cancer. But increasing green tea regular use,by one cup a day could reduce the relative risk by 11 percent. A 2011 meta-analysis found that green tea, but not black tea, was associated with lower rates of prostate cancer.
The science is even more suspected about cancer prevention. A Cochrane systematic review examined all the studies, regardless of type, that looked at associations between green tea and the risk of cancer incidence or mortality. They found 51 studies containing more than 1.6 million participants. Only one was a randomized control trial, however. Results were conflicting.