An analysis of 36 studies on coffee published in 2013 in the Journal Circulation that included more than one million subjects found that those that regularly drank coffee were less likely to develop heart disease.
Coffee is one of the richest sources of nutrition, loaded with phytochemicals, many of which have potent anti-inflammatory effects. Many diseases relating to the heart are caused by inflammatory conditions, including arterial blockages and heart disease.
According to The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, numerous studies have shown that coffee drinkers can reduce their risk of type 2 diabetes by as much as 50 percent.
Black coffee kills bacteria in dental plaque that causes tooth decay and gum disease, which increases risks for heart disease.
As you drink coffee, your bloodstream absorbs the caffeine and sends it straight to the brain where it works with various neurotransmitters to boost mood, focus, and concentration.
Caffeine in coffee can increase metabolic rate in lean persons by as much as 29 percent and in the obese by as much as 10 percent, even when the body is at rest.
A Harvard Study from 2011 suggested that women who drink at least 4 cups of coffee every day reduce their risk of depression by up to 20 percent.
If you work out often, coffee can do wonders to reduce pain afterward. In fact, a study published in The Journal of Pain found a reduction in pain of up to 48 percent.
Studies from Portugal’s Porto University Medical School have shown that drinking coffee can reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s by as much as 65 percent.
Coffee can help keep your liver working at its best. Drinking four or more cups per day can reduce cirrhosis risk by up to 80 percent.
Coffee is one of the richest sources of numerous antioxidants that help fight free radicals that cause cancer and premature aging.
Coffee can reduce the risk of several diseases, and observed over an 18 to 24 year period, reduced relative mortality rates in men by twenty percent and in women by twenty-six percent. These effects are especially pronounced in diabetics.