Coffee vs. tea — which is better for you?

Couple enjoying coffee on a balcony in the mountains

The right beverage choice can help clean the liver and the gut — for great health and long lasting erections on demand

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Coffee vs. tea — which is better for you?

Constipation and “leaky gut syndrome” are among the most common maladies people suffer with today.

Embarrassing and inconvenient — but many people don’t know that these are actually life-threatening conditions.

Slow gut motility leading to constipation causes leaky gut syndrome.

The leaking of toxic bacteria into the rest of the body then causes inflammation.

This bacterial inflammation causes everything from dementia to heart attack. Even small amounts of bacteria leaking into the bloodstream can trigger obesity and type II diabetes.

So it’s extremely important to keep the gut moving.

Bacterial overgrowth is another closely related problem where people have too many bad bacteria growing in the gut.

Surprisingly, coffee can be quite effective at dealing with these problems.

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These animal experiments were carried out at the University of Toronto in Canada. The findings were published in Gastroenterology.

Coffee is one of the most popular and healthy beverages.

Consumption of coffee is strongly associated with a lower risk of developing many diseases — including colorectal cancer.

People who drink coffee are less likely to have problems with constipation.

“Coffee is one of the most popular beverages in the world. Consumption of coffee is inversely associated with the risk of constipation.”

Gut bacteria are one of the major factors which control the gut.

The Canadian researchers theorized that coffee may alter gut bacteria and stimulate the movement of the colon — thereby relieving constipation.

They carried out a number of different experiments to test this theory.

First, they looked at the growth of gut bacteria taken from rats. The gut bacteria was cultured in dishes.

Some of the gut bacteria had coffee added into the mix — the researchers then looked to see if coffee had any effect on the growth of gut bacteria.

Coffee significantly slowed the growth of gut bacteria — something which could really help with bacterial overgrowth.

“The growth of bacteria was significantly less with 1.5% added coffee. With 3% added coffee, the growth of microbiomes was further suppressed.”

The researchers ran those tests again — but this time they used decaffeinated coffee.

Decaf had the same antibiotic effect — suppressing gut bacteria just like a standard coffee.

“3% decaffeinated coffee had similar inhibitory effect on gut bacteria.”

The researchers then moved those experiments to live animals.

Coffee had the same antibiotic effect in living rodents.

“Coffee treatment in rats also significantly suppressed gut bacteria.”

Coffee has different effects on different types of bacteria.

Coffee seems to improve the balance of good to bad gut bacteria — as well as lowering the overall bacterial load.

“Coffee treatment had a trend to decrease the relative abundance of enterobacteria and increase firmicutes bacteria in the gut.”

In the last series of experiments, the researchers looked at the effect of coffee on rhythmic contractions in the gut.

These are the movements of gut muscles which cause bowel movements — relieving constipation.

Coffee increased movement of the gut muscles — increasing bowel movements which could relieve constipation.

“Coffee demonstrated a stimulating effect on both rhythmic physic contractions and tonic contractions in the colonic smooth muscle.”

Coffee gets things moving — and the researchers found that this movement was dose-dependent.

More bowel movement happened with higher doses of coffee.

“Coffee demonstrated a stimulating effect on colonic muscles in a dose-dependent manner.”

Again, the researchers then tested decaffeinated coffee to see if it had the same effect — which it did.

“Decaffeinated coffee increased smooth muscle contractility to a similar extent as regular coffee.”

This, and many other similar studies, show that coffee should be a mainstay for anyone wanting to have good gut health.

The ability to manage gut bacteria and keep the bowels moving can help to stave off cancer, dementia, obesity, type II diabetes, and cardiovascular disease…

All of which are strongly linked to toxic bacteria which can leak from the gut in the case of leaky gut syndrome, bacterial overgrowth, and constipation.

“Coffee stimulates intestinal smooth muscle contractility and inhibits good microbiota in a caffeine independent manner.”

Tea lacks these advantages of coffee, so I prefer coffee. And of course, you should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health-related problems.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.