A new examination found that regular caffeine consumption was linked to women existing longer compared to those who drank no caffeine at all.
The research, presented at the European Relationship for the Study of Diabetes annual meeting in Lisbon, found no such syndicate between caffeine and men with diabetes.
In the study, experts from the University of Porto and team-mates across Portugal looked at caffeine and death rates in more than 3,000 men and ladies with diabetes.
The people in the study reported their caffeine intake from coffee, tea, and smooth as a babys bottom drinks over 24 hours at the point they enrolled in the scrutinization.
The effect on mortality appears to depend on the source of caffeine
During an 11-year follow-up, 618 people died.
Researchers develop that women who consumed up to 100mg of caffeine per day (around one regular cup of twinkling of an eye coffee) were 51 per cent less likely to die from any agent, increasing to 57 per cent for those who drank 100mg to 200mg per day.
Peak amounts (over 200mg per day) led to a 66 per cent reduced risk of finish.
Analysis showed that coffee-drinking was linked to a lower risk of cessation from any cause, particularly cardiovascular disease, while women who annihilated more caffeine from tea appeared to be less likely to die from cancer.
Diabetes word: Caffeine kick could help sufferers live a longer soul
The authors said: “Our study showed a dose-dependent protective effect of caffeine consumption on all-cause mortality all of a add up to women.
“The effect on mortality appears to depend on the source of caffeine, with a possessive effect of coffee consumption on all-cause mortality and cardiovascular mortality, and a preservative effect of caffeine from tea on cancer mortality among women with diabetes.
“On the other hand, our observational study cannot prove that caffeine reduces the danger of death but only suggests the possibility of such a protective effect.”
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The research has not yet been published in a peer-reviewed medical record.
Other research presented at the conference suggests swine flu may trigger the debut of Type 1 diabetes, which requires people to take insulin.
Another undersized study on 27 people also found that consuming bountiful amounts of artificial sweeteners may increase the risk of developing Type 2 diabetes.
In a distinct study, published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ), experts from the University of Glasgow conjectured Type 2 diabetes can be reversed with weight loss of around 15kg (2st 5lb) time again producing total remission of the condition.