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History and Health of Coffee

The history of coffee

Coffee goes at least as far back as the thirteenth century with a number of myths surrounding its first use. The original native population of coffee is thought to have come from East Africa, and it was first cultivated by Arabs from the 14th century.[1] The earliest credible evidence of either coffee drinking or knowledge of the coffee tree appears in the middle of the 15th century, in the Sufi monasteries of Yemen.[2] By the 16th century, it had reached the rest of the Middle East, Persia,Turkey and northern Africa. Coffee then spread to Balkans, Italy and to the rest of Europe, to Indonesia and then to the Americas.[3]

The health of coffee 

Energy Booster

Coffee is basically a great energy booster and it is highly recommended for people who needed the pepping up in work or other activities. Coffee is vital for those who are working longer hours or those who needed to stay awake or wake up early in the morning. It boosts your energy level as well as sharpens your memory and brain. Thus, it is a great way of avoiding certain memory-related ailments such as Alzheimer’s disease or memory gaps.

Antioxidants Fight Disease

Coffee also helps in preventing serious ailments and health risks such as cancer, heart diseases, type 2 diabetes and liver damage among others. Caffeine is known to have antioxidants which help in battling free radicals in the body. Free radicals are known to increase cell damage which eventually results to cancer or liver damage such as cirrhosis. Moreover, coffee has chromium and magnesium which helps in regulating the insulin level of the body and basically stops type 2 diabetes.

Weight Loss Aid

Another important impact of coffee in your health is on weight loss. There are certain conceptions that coffee is a great way or instrument in losing weight. For instance, coffee increases the level of energy in the body which helps you endure longer hours of workout. Thus, the more and the longer you exercise, the more calories you shed or cut off your system which is done through boosting energy and drinking coffee.

Most coffee types are with a natural sweetness to the palette hence if you drink full-bodied coffee with lesser calories, your appetite craving is affected. You could significantly cut on your desserts which are main sources of calories and result to obesity and overweight.

Many Myths Are Not True

There are undoubtedly lots of health implications in drinking coffee especially in moderating or balancing your consumption. Nevertheless, there are also myths and misconceptions which could ruin the reputation of coffee and its supposedly good impact on your health. Some of the coffee myths include its hazardous effects on your health however there are also countering facts that could discredit the myths proliferating in the healthcare industry today.

Source:  CoffeeFacts and Wiki 

Blood & Nicotine

The bridge between spirit and body

As it is with most drugs, the effect of nicotine – a component of tobacco – is also not only physical. The “inner well-being”, an aim of smoking, touches also the psychic level, more precisely: the deep “ego” of man, his spirit.

In this context a question arises: How is it possible that a material substance like nicotine can influence the immaterial spirit?

Naturally, the latter cannot be influenced directly by the nicotine molecules. There has to be a “connecting element” between body and soul – and this “element” is the blood, more precisely, the radiation of the blood. The blood, a “juice of very special kind” in the words of Goethe, emits radiations or waves which in their fineness resemble the radiations which emanate from the densest cloak of the soul – called “astral body”. The similarity of the radiations forms a “bridge” between the physical body and the soul, on which all information “circulates” between the material and the immaterial spheres. In this way the spirit is fully connected to the body during its incarnation on earth.

The blood radiation is dependent on the composition of the blood. Any change in this is bound to influence also the condition of the soul. It is for example well known that a drop in the blood sugar level (hypoglycaemia) evokes nervousness, a lack of vitamin B1 leads to states of anxiety, too much lead in the blood triggers depressions etc. Thus it is easy to understand that nicotine likewise changes the blood radiation, and therewith the condition of the smoker’s soul. Across the blood radiation (and followed by a similar radiation process across the finer cloaks of the soul) the spirit, too, is indirectly influenced by the effects of nicotine.

Now it could appear as if we were defenceless against all earthly influences which can reach us through the blood radiation. However, this is not the case. For the spirit likewise exerts influence on all bridges of radiation, but “from within”.

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