Regular consumption of americanos, lattes or frothy cappucinos is associated with a lower risk of death and heart disease compared to not drinking the black stuff at all.
However the study authors warn that most existing studies on the benefits of coffee are "of lower quality", as they are merely observational and do not explain causality.
Important to note: There isn't actually a "universally recognized standard coffee cup size", according to the study; what's more, the "bioactive components" contained within a single cup of coffee can vary depending on factors like the type of bean used and the method used to actually brew the coffee.
The only exception was women who are at higher risk for broken bones. The study was led by Dr. Robin Poole, a specialist registrar in public health at the University of Southampton in the United Kingdom, and the findings were published in The BMJ. What we can say is that people who already enjoy moderate amounts of coffee as part of their diet are most probably getting health benefits from it, rather than harm.
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And coffee drinkers may have healthier livers and better glucose control than non-coffee drinkers.
What's more, they are calling for thorough clinical trials on coffee admission to discover more about the potential advantages to wellbeing.
The researchers found people who drank more than three cups a day did not tend to see any additional benefits, and other studies have shown people who drink much more than this start to do themselves harm.
They wrote: 'Coffee is highly consumed worldwide and could have positive health benefits, especially in chronic liver disease.
Researchers from the University of Southampton found that the risk of heart disease is reduced by 15% and the chance of early death by 17%.
"The evidence is so robust and consistent across studies and health outcomes, however, that we can be reassured that drinking coffee is generally safe", he continues.