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Harvard Health Blog
Caffeine and a healthy diet may boost memory, thinking skills; alcohol’s effect uncertain
About the Author
Stephanie Watson, Executive Editor, Harvard Women's Health Watch
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I think it is a nice concept of that caffeine-brain connection ,But Is it true ?can anyone tell me on comparison with green tea ?because I am a addict person of green tea ,which I normally purchase through teanaga store ,so now I really confused on green tea or black ?
Dr.Umar at DermHair Clinic also suggests that alcohol and stress assist in hair loss too.
That was very interesting. I wonder if the longer lasting effects of caffiene comes from allowing your brain to undertake a great amount of exercise in order to improve future brain performance.
Very informative. Caffeine is a pretty powerful drug. I read on CaffeineLand.com that some studies show that it even combats baldness.
When it comes to alcohol, its effects on memory and thinking skills may depend on how they are measured and how much we’re drinking.
It’s always difficult to determine the exact causes in these cases, with so many factors at play, but the one consistent finding is healthy is good, and everything is ok in moderation.
Interesting. I wonder if the longer lasting effects of caffiene come from allowing your brain to undertake a greated amount of exercise which improves future brain performance.
Does this study really show a causality between diet and memory? Another explanation for the findings might be that people with higher scores on cognition and memory function simply choose to eat healthier than others. But that does not necessary mean that their diet per se is responsible for the improved results.
Informative piece, moderation still prevails in diet and supplementation. Do you know of any evidence based studies that explore the benefits of combining medium chain triglycerides (such as MCT oil, or coconut oil) with coffee for cognition and memory preservation over time?
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