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Coffee has numerous health benefits, but too much caffeine can cause problems.
Seafood, seaweed and soy products were among the foods that helped slow the progression of liver fibrosis.
Increased coffee intake may decrease liver fibrosis among those with NAFLD and other chronic liver conditions.
Second- and third-generation individuals in Los Angeles had a 35% and 61% higher risk, respectively, than those born in Mexico.
Fatty liver disease dominated the Hep science news this year, but COVID-19 remains a concern for people with liver disease.
Coffee drinkers appear to have a 49% lower risk of dying of chronic liver disease.
Researchers found that more than 700,000 fewer people would die if the per capita coffee consumption were four or more cups per day.
Research proved that those with liver disease may reduce fibrosis by drinking 1 to 3 cups of this dark brew each day.
Drinking coffee as well as healthy eating can help liver disease patients. But there are some suggested recommendations to keep in mind.
There isn’t evidence to either prove or disprove the effectiveness of colon cleansing or coffee enemas.
Research shows that increased consumption of coffee and cannabis may reduce the risk for early death from hepatitis C infection.
This finding held true even when the researchers restricted their analysis to caffeine from soft drinks.
Scientific evidence does not support warning signs about acrylamide cancer risk.
Controversial ruling relates to a chemical produced in the roasting process.
Studies suggest it reduces the risk of liver cancer—and possibly other types as well.
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