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Clients and patients want optimal brain function well into old age, right? But, what impact do coffee and tea have?

A recent study looked at the links between coffee and tea consumption and risk for stroke and dementia, and found a “sweet spot” in the number of cups of coffee and/or tea to have each day!

People who have not too few, and not too many, cups per day had lower risks for stroke and dementia.

Introducing a done-for-you pre-written Health scoop (new study update) to share this information with your clients and patients along with a few practical tips.

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Product Details:

Document Type: MS Word

Release Date: April 2022

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Effortlessly send your audience updated new health information with practical tips each week without having to create something brand new from scratch.

This Health scoop (new study update) was created to help you consistently stay in touch with your email subscribers while keeping you up-to-date with some of the most fascinating recent studies and includes:

  • A short primer for your clients on stroke, dementia, and “poststroke” dementia

  • How this study found reduced risks for stroke, dementia, and poststroke dementia at certain levels of daily coffee and/or tea consumption
  • A few tips on how to determine how much coffee and/or tea to drink (e.g., the maximum recommended amount of caffeine/day and what side effects to look out for)

Consistently provide valuable content for your email subscribers even when you can’t publish an entire blog post.

Price: US$37

Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

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*** Discount is automatically applied at checkout when you have 4 in your cart ***

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Customizable health study summary with practical tips

Release the pressure to create new health content every week and share study summaries and tips with your email subscribers and/or social media followers
Price: US$37

Related topics: Coffee/tea, antioxidants, caffeine, brain health, cognitive health, neuroscience

Backgrounder articles: Links to two media articles that profiled this study, plus some info on antioxidants and caffeine safety

Study design: Large prospective cohort study of 365,682 coffee and/or tea drinkers between the ages of 50 and 74 years old followed over 11.4 years

Image options: 9 related image links included

Subject line options (choose your favourite or A/B test two): 5 different subject lines included

Customization tips: 6 customization tips included

Email: The easy-to-understand new study update is included along with a few tips on how to choose how many cups to drink per day, including maximum recommended amounts of caffeine and the side effects to look out for

Plus, a few more suggestions on what to add to your email newsletter after this Health scoop (new study update) to make it more than just educational, but also to build trust and market your health practice.

You have the flexibility to turn this done-for-you Health scoop (new study update) into any and all of these:

  • One epic email newsletter or several social media posts with easy-to-understand health information and a couple of strategies and tips for your readers to easily implement that knowledge to improve their health.
  • A foundation to record a short-but-sweet science-backed trust-building video, podcast episode, or social post talking about the fascinating new study.

*Please don’t re-sell or distribute this Health scoop (new study update) to other healthcare professionals or anyone else for their business/commercial use or in any way that earns them money or marks/grades/credits for their education. Please don’t submit it anywhere else as your own (i.e., as a guest post or to your school). NOTE: By purchasing this mini-article, you are the only one granted a limited license to use it (and there are only 73 licenses).

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Click to view the reference for this Health scoop

Zhang, Y., Yang, H., Li, S., Li, W. D., & Wang, Y. (2021). Consumption of coffee and tea and risk of developing stroke, dementia, and poststroke dementia: A cohort study in the UK Biobank. PLoS medicine, 18(11), e1003830. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pmed.1003830

About the study (these details aren’t included in the client/patient-friendly Scoop, it’s for your info as a research-based health professional):

  • This study was done because of the increasing number of strokes and dementia, and to dig deeper into the controversy on the links between them and coffee and tea drinking (Do these drinks help or not?).
  • The researchers looked at 365,682 participants (50-74 years old) from the UK Biobank survey who reported their coffee and tea consumption. They found that people who drank 2-3 cups of coffee/day or 3-5 cups of tea/day (or a combo of 4-6 cups/day) had a lower risk for stroke and dementia. Coffee drinkers (with or without tea—but not people who drink tea without coffee) also had lower risks for poststroke dementia.
  • There were a lot of stats included, so I didn’t go into too much detail in the scoop, but here are the numbers for you (feel free to include them if your audience will want to see them):
    • 2-3 cups of coffee/day reduces risk of stroke by 12%, reduces risk of dementia by 7%, and reduces risk of poststroke dementia by 20%
    • 2-3 cups of tea/day reduces risk of stroke by 16%, reduces risk of dementia by 8%, and does not seem to reduce risk of poststroke dementia
    • 2-3 cups of coffee/day and 2-3 cups of tea/day reduces risk of stroke by 32%, reduces risk of dementia by 28%, and reduces risk of poststroke dementia by 50%
  • The researchers split out different types of strokes (ischemic and haemorrhagic) and dementias (Alzheimer’s and vascular), but for simplicity, I didn’t go into that much detail in the scoop for your audience. Fellow nerds can feel free to check out figures 1 and 2 in the study for all the stats. 🤓
  • Conclusion: “We found that drinking coffee and tea separately or in combination were associated with lower risk of stroke and dementia. Intake of coffee alone or in combination with tea was associated with lower risk of poststroke dementia.”
  • Note that this study grouped decaf, regular, and instant coffee drinkers together into their “coffee drinkers” group, and they grouped black and green tea drinkers together into their “tea drinkers” group. This means that we can’t separate out the different varieties of coffee and tea from each other based on this particular study (more research is needed). Also, we can’t equate coffee/tea with caffeine, as what was measured was cups of coffee/tea, not amount of caffeine. Plus, we know that coffee and tea contain far more compounds than just caffeine (including many antioxidants).
  • All studies have limitations. This study was based on a survey of hundreds of thousands of people which is quite big, plus the participants were followed for an average of 11.4 years, which is long. These qualities make this a fairly strong study. However, it wasn’t a clinical trial that was randomized, blinded, placebo-controlled, etc. Therefore, it’s possible that people who took the survey were healthier than average, miscalculated or changed their coffee/tea intake over the years, etc. So, we can’t say that drinking coffee or tea prevents stroke or dementia, but we can say that people who drink 2-3 cups of coffee/day and/or 2-3 cups of tea/day have lower risks of getting certain types of strokes and dementias (correlation does not equal causation). Here’s a blog post I wrote on this concept: https://leesaklich.com/health-research/correlation-does-not-equal-causation/
  • Study strength is rated a 5/7 according to this chart (large prospective cohort study): https://www.compoundchem.com/2015/04/09/scientific-evidence/ 

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Price: US$37

Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

Buy 3 Health scoops or articles, get 1 free!

*** Discount is automatically applied at checkout when you have 4 in your cart ***

NOTE: This Health scoop mini-article has natural links to:

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This Health scoop has natural links to:

$37.00

Mini-article to share with your email subscribers

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Add to cart

$37.00

Mini-article to share with your email subscribers

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3,787 words in 2 parts – 27 references

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