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7) Exercise and Athletic Performance. Coffee boosts lipolysis, the ability of your body to burn fats and rates of nerve impulse transmission.  This means greater endurance and, therefore, performance in most exercise and athletic conditions. One study of middle distance runners showed that it improved overall race time, final stretch run speed and VO2.  What else is there, eh? By the way, coffee does this without exclusively relying on caffeine's epeniphrine-boosting properties. For example, one study showed that coffee actually dampened the effects of epinephrine. 
8) Reduced Blood Pressure. This one has researchers scratching their collective heads. Some initial studies showed that coffee increased blood pressure and thus the risk of hypertension. However, follow-up work showed clearly that heavy, "chronic" coffee drinkers actually had lower blood pressure.  The threshhold is about 5 cups/day and has the strongest correlation in males.
9) Parkinson's Disease. A 2002 meta-analysis shows "strong epidemiological evidence that smokers and coffee drinkers have a lower risk of Parkinson's disease".  (This is just about the only disease where smoking is protective.) The reduction in risk for 3 cups/day is in the range of 25-30%. A previous study from a few years prior had arrived at the same conclusion. 
10) No Fluoride. This is just an apologetic argument to use with your tea-drinking friends. Green tea is similar to coffee in the sense that it is a caffeinated beverage that strongly reduces the risk of cardiovascular disease, some cancers and all cause mortality. However, green tea has a big disadvantage: an abundance of flouride. Flouride can be hard on the brain and your precious neurons. Black tea has a lot of flouride and green tea double that.
11. Prostate Cancer. One recent study found that heavy coffee drinkers, decaf or regular, had a 20% reduction in all kinds of prostate cancer and a 60% reduction in the most aggressive form of prostate cancer. 
NOTE: Tell your woman about the wonders of coffee as well. Most of the benefits above apply to her as well!
CAUTION: If you have a medical condition or are on any medications, please discuss any changes with your doctor first. Certain supplements, foods and even juices can alter absorption rates of certain medications for example. Play it safe.
1) Annals of Internal Medicine, June 17, 2008, 148(12):904-914, "The Relationship of Coffee Consumption with Mortality"
2) J Natl Cancer Inst, 1986 May, 76(5):823-31, "Coffee drinking, mortality, and cancer incidence: results from a Norwegian prospective study"
4) The Lancet, 22 February 2003 , 361(9358):702 - 703, "Coffee consumption and risk of type 2 diabetes mellitus"
5) American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, October 2006, 84(4):682-693, "Coffee, diabetes, and weight control"
6) Journal Journal of Alzheimer's Disease, 2009, 16(1), "Midlife Coffee and Tea Drinking and the Risk of Late-Life Dementia: A Population-Based CAIDE Study"
7) Am J Clin Nutr, 2009, 90(3):640-646, "Coffee drinking in middle age is not associated with cognitive performance in old age"
8) European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 2007, 61:226–232, "Coffee consumption is inversely associated with cognitive decline in elderly European men: the FINE Study"
9) Neuropsychobiology, 1993, 27(4), "Investigation of the Effects of Coffee on Alertness and Performance during the Day and Night"
10) PSYCHOPHARMACOLOGY, 110(1-2):45-52, "Does caffeine intake enhance absolute levels of cognitive performance?"
11) Medicine & Science in Sports and Exercise, Fall 1978, 10(3), "Effects of caffeine ingestion on metabolism and exercise performance"
12) Br J Sports Med, 1992, 26:116-120, "Effect of caffeinated coffee on running speed, respiratory factors, blood lactate and perceived exertion during 1500-m treadmill running"
13) J Appl Physiol, Sep 1998, 85(3):883-889, "Metabolic and exercise endurance effects of coffee and caffeine ingestion"
14) Journal of Hypertension, Jun 1990, 8(5), "Association between habitual coffee consumption and blood pressure levels"
15) Annals of Neurology, Sep 2002, 52(3):276-284, "A meta-analysis of coffee drinking, cigarette smoking, and the risk of Parkinson's disease"
16) JAMA, 2000, 283:2674-2679, "Association of Coffee and Caffeine Intake With the Risk of Parkinson Disease"
17) http://esciencenews.com/articles/2011/05/17/ coffee.may.reduce.risk.lethal.prostate.cancer.men
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