Saturday, 16 September 2017

Food Therapy: Coffee, A linear Association to Reduced Risk and Progression of Parkinson's Disease

By Kyle J. Norton

In compared to herbal medicine, food therapy even takes longer  to ease symptoms, depending to stage of the treatment which directly addresses to the cause of disease.

Intake of coffee caffeine regularly are associated to a significantly attenuated risk of neurodegenerative conditions, particular in the onset of Parkinson's diseases, a recent study suggested.

Parkinson's disease is neuro degenerative disease caused by deficiency of the dopamine and.degeneration of the basal ganglia of the brain, affecting muscular normal function.

Coffee, becoming a popular and social beverage all over the world, particular in the West, is a drink made from roast bean from the Coffea plant, native to tropical Africa and Madagascar.

According to the Harvard School of Public Health, Boston, in compared population comprised 47,351 men and 88,565 women free of Parkinson's disease, stroke, or cancer at baseline, caffeine intake is associated to reduced risk and progression of PD, in compared the top and bottom one-fifth men participants. No effect is found for decaffeinate coffee intake regardless to numbers of cup consumed.

Interestingly, among women, numbers of caffeinated coffee intake daily have a strong implication in attenuated risk of PD linearly, in compared to lowest intake of moderated intake groups.

Further more, a case-control study conducted in western Washington State in 1992-2000. Incident PD cases (n = 210) and controls (n  = 347) with frequency matched on gender and age identified from enrollees of the Group Health Cooperative health maintenance organization, returned questionnaires by participants indicated, consumption of 2 cups/day showed a strong expression in reduced risk of PD.

More importantly, in the review of twenty-six studies included: 7 cohort, 2 nested case-control, 16 case-control, and 1 cross-sectional study, the  total relative odd ratio for the association between caffeine intake in low to moderate groups and PD was 0.75.

But, in cohort studies, reduced risk of PD significantly decreased if only women participants were considered.

Researchers, at above study revealed that PD risk is associated to a linear relation between levels of caffeine exposure of relative odd ratio of 0.76, per 300 mg caffeine intake.

Taking together, there is no doubt that risk of PD has an extremely inverse association to caffeine intake, particular in moderated drinkers.

Arthritis Is Curable
You Can Eliminate Osteoarthritis
By addressing the Underlying Causes through Clinical Trials and Studies

Ovarian Cysts And PCOS Elimination
Holistic System In Existence That Will Show You How To
Permanently Eliminate All Types of Ovarian Cysts Within 2 Months

FOOD HACK for Weight Loss
A Simple Cooking Technique That Cuts The Calories & Glycemic 
Impact In Rice, Pasta, And Potatoes In Half

Author Biography
Kyle J. Norton, Master of Nutrients
Health article writer and researcher; Over 10.000 articles and research papers have been written and published on line, including world wide health, ezine articles, article base, healthblogs, selfgrowth, best before it's news, the karate GB daily, etc.,.
Named TOP 50 MEDICAL ESSAYS FOR ARTISTS & AUTHORS TO READ by Named 50 of the best health Tweeters Canada - Huffington Post
Nominated for shorty award over last 4 years
Some articles have been used as references in medical research, such as international journal Pharma and Bio science, ISSN 0975-6299.

(1) Can coffee consumption lower the risk of Alzheimer's disease and Parkinson's disease? A literature review by Wierzejska R1.(PubMed)
92) Prospective study of caffeine consumption and risk of Parkinson's disease in men and women by Ascherio A1, Zhang SM, Hernán MA, Kawachi I, Colditz GA, Speizer FE, Willett WC.(PubMed)
(3) Parkinson's disease risks associated with cigarette smoking, alcohol consumption, and caffeine intake by Checkoway H1, Powers K, Smith-Weller T, Franklin GM, Longstreth WT Jr, Swanson PD.(PubMed)

No comments:

Post a comment