If you’re wondering how caffeine affects your body, these posts are for you. I’ve reviewed how caffeine affects different body parts, as well as some science-based secrets to getting the most OOMPH from your caffeine.
Blog Category: Caffeine Effects
This is a series on How Caffeine Affects the Brain. In Part 1 we’ll discuss how caffeine makes you feel awake and alert, we’ll review the biochemistry, and we’ll summarize the ways caffeine does and does not help you focus.
Why does coffee make you feel like you have to pee? Does caffeine make you dehydrated? What if it’s caffeine from tea? From an energy drink? This is the second in a three-part series on caffeine and hydration.
Drinking coffee reduces the risk of Parkinson’s Disease, but scientists didn’t know exactly how or why. UNTIL NOW! A study by Rutgers University scientists discovered that caffeine and something in the waxy coating of coffee beans (let’s just call it “EHT” for short) work as a dynamic duo to protect the brain.
To say it was difficult getting good grades in high school while balancing competitive sports, family obligations etc. feels as silly as admitting I cried over a difficult physics exam. Now I laugh at my previous concept of “difficult” with the context of college, grad school, and adulthood. But balancing everything in high school was hard, and I was in high school during the early 2000s, before energy drinks and Starbucks took over the world. Then energy drinks came along, and I balanced two jobs while I was a full-time student in college, then two different jobs while I was in grad school. Caffeine changed my life in more ways than one, and I’ve been studying the science behind energy drinks since the day I declared myself a biochemistry major back in 2003.
The Energy Drink of the Month for June 2018 is FocusAid.
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