Ever wondered what is the real negative impact of having too much coffee? Time to get a reality check!

It is considered among the most widely known habits of the whole wide world. Truth be told, there seems to exist a sort of competition between beer and coffee, when it comes to being the world’s most widely consumed beverage.

Most people don’t really consider it a good day if it happens to have no coffee in it. For them, beginning their day with a warm cup of coffee is among the top of the morning things, just a way of life, truth be told.

But interestingly, when that odd cup of coffee in the morning grows into being one cup too many, one doesn’t know. And then, when having repetitive cups in a day becomes a habit, one hardly pays a thought to the negative impact of having too much coffee.

In fact, so ardent becomes the love for this beverage that comes along with a sheer (wide) variety of richly brewed variants that even if one does hear about the negative impact of having too much coffee, one hardly ever bothers to dive to the core of the matter.

But it turns out that a recent study is compelling us to reiterate our focus on the negative impact of having too much coffee. Surely, anything laden with too much caffeine cannot be excellent for health. In fact, it can only be far from it.

So what exactly is the finding by this study, as conducted by a team of Harvard University scientists?

A leading publication happened to share something that one may not want to take any lightly going further:

A team of Harvard University scientists have studied the effects of coffee consumption on patients suffering from migraines in order to determine whether caffeine played a role in the triggering of headaches. Their study showed that the risk rises with three or more cups of coffee a day.

Migraine, it is common knowledge, happens to be a chronic condition and one that affects its sufferers deeply. A condition characterised by intense pain in some areas of the cranium of the head, this can further lead to nausea and even hypersensitivity to noise and in many cases, even light.

The condition, at its peak, lasts for 3 days. Now that coffee has been found to be directly linked with migraine, one wonders if the avid coffee-drinker would want to pay some heed to the issue?

Add to the that a rather telling statistic that was furnished by the World Health Organization on these lines:

“Half to three quarters of adults aged 18-65 years in the world have had a headache in the last year and, among those individuals, 30% or more have reported migraine.”

So even as it is common knowledge that caffeine’s impact is related to both dosage and frequency, one’s advised to be cautious about consuming too much coffee. Regardless of it’s delicious, remember, excess of anything isn’t exactly a great idea.

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