Welcome to Cancer-Forums.net!   


Useful Links:

American Cancer Society
National Cancer Institute
Cancer Definition

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Cervical Cancer research and treatment discussions

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Anwar » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:34 pm

Is too much of these for long periods of time beneficial?

Green Tea Benefits:

Lower Cancer Risk: breast, lung, colon, prostate, cervical, ovarian, mesothelioma, esophageal, stomach.

Prevent Heart Disease: lowers cholesterol, prevents artery blockages, lowers blood pressure.

Speed Up Weight Loss: fat blocker, boost metabolism, increase endurance, anti-fatigue.

Protect Brain Function: memory, stroke, Alzheimer's, Parkinsons.

Defend Immune System: flu, salmonella, common cold, HIV-AIDS.

More Health Conditions Improved: including anti-aging, acne, allergies, body odor, sleep apnea, osteoporosis.

Coffee Benefits:

Coffee appears to reduce the risk of Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease, heart disease, diabetes mellitus type 2, cirrhosis of the liver, and gout.

Wine Benefits:

According Researcher Serge Renaud and his colleagues from the University of Bordeaux, moderate wine consumption reduces death rate because of all causes by 30%.

Heart related death rates can decrease by 35%. Cancer related deaths can be reduced by 18-24% by wine.

Researchers at the University Hospital of Zurich, Switzerland have found out how wine reduces the risks of strokes. According to researchers Dr. Wilhelm Vetter and his colleagues, alcohol present in the wine is beneficial when taken during meal time. It reduces the growth of pathways to the heart called arteries by 20%. Growth in the size of these pathways can cause heart attacks and strokes.

A similar study on the same topic by Israeli researcher Fuhrman and his colleagues found that drinking red wine along with meal reduces a harmful substance called LDL cholesterol by 20%. Rise in this substance indicate higher fat levels in the body.

A Dutch study reports that the same practice of drinking red wine along with meals stops clotting of blood in the pathways to the heart.

Researcher Gary Curhan and his colleagues from Harvard University conducted a study on 81,000 nurses. They wanted to know the impact of different beverages like tea, coffee, fruit juices, wine, water etc on their health. Out of the 17 beverages included in the study, wine was found to reduce the risk of kidney stone formation by 50%. This finding was again confirmed by researcher Curhan and colleagues in 1996 when they found that wine consumption reduces the risks of kidney stone formation by 39%.

A 16 years of research study by Dutch researcher Dr. Thomas Truelsen of Copen-hagen University Hospital, reports that moderate consumption of wine reduces the risks of strokes.

Research study on wine in Italy concluded that light to moderate wine consumption do not allow the build up of fats in the pathways of heart.

A team of researchers from the University of Illinois has found that a compound called resveratrol can stop the growth of cancer cells in humans.

Would having all three of these daily for a long period of time be triple beneficial or would the combination not mix well and be worse for you?
Posts: 48
Joined: Thu Feb 13, 2014 11:26 am

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Mayne » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:35 pm

Taken in moderation there is no reason why these three substances cannot be of benefit in providing health benefits to many people.They might prove especially beneficial to people who already know that there is a family proclivity for certain medical conditions.
They are counter-indicated in some conditions, however, and their side effects must be considered.

Green tea (black tea as well since it is just an older version of the same tea leaf) can be beneficial.not only for the antioxidant benefit but also for its effect on ROS (reactive oxygen species) and nitric oxide. Remember, however, that caffeine is also present so in effect you will be getting the "coffee" benefits as well as the polyphenol benefits. http://parkinsonsfocustoday.blogspot.com...

The Hawaii study has already demonstrated the long term benefits of moderate caffeine intake in men to at least delay onset of Parkinson's disease and possibly act as a preventative. http://parkinsonsfocustoday.blogspot.com...

Keep in mind that overindulgence may work in opposition to the protection offered by caffeine especially women/ http://parkinsonsfocustoday.blogspot.com...

It is important to understand that the benefits of reservatrol may be offset by the fact that it is a blood thinner as well as a polyphenol; therefore existing medical conditions must be considered. Muscadine grape seed has high levels of reservatrol which is one of compounds in red wine which is believed to reduce the risk of abnormal cell growth.

While there is an overlap in some of the neuroprotection offered by green tea, caffeine and red wine, there is enough difference to suggest that judicious inclusion of all three is a regular diet can be beneficial.

The interesting thing is that the benefits may never be seen. By observing one individual - in many cases yourself - It is difficult to see what does not present itself.
That is why studies are so important.
In a large study there will be the expectation that a certain percent of the participants will develop a medical condition.
If the percentages do not correlate at the end of the study, there seems to be an indication that there has been an influencing effect.

Again, in moderation, there could be significant benefit. Caffeine is not found in just coffee or tea. It would be wise to avoid soda/pop carbonated drinks which can contain caffeine but a reasonable amount of dark chocolate might be a fine substitute.

What this does not suggest is that you can increase your consumption of foods which are known to contain excess amounts of harmful fats.

Posts: 59
Joined: Wed Mar 05, 2014 2:48 am

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Merril » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:37 pm

Posts: 51
Joined: Thu Jan 30, 2014 8:00 am

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Blakey » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:38 pm

Green tea
Posts: 57
Joined: Thu Apr 10, 2014 9:46 pm

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Channiel » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:40 pm

could be
Posts: 52
Joined: Tue Feb 04, 2014 3:22 pm

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Tohy » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:42 pm

Chronic Kidney Disease

The kidneys also produce hormones responsible for controlling blood pressure and the production and release of red blood cells by the bone marrow, which prevents anemia.

The blood reaches the kidneys via the renal arteries that within the kidney are divided into smaller and smaller vessels until they form meandering of fine vases which are the glomeruli.
Posts: 70
Joined: Fri Feb 14, 2014 7:52 pm

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Madelhari » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:43 pm

Diabetes might be helped easily by taking on a handful of change in lifestyle. Learn here https://tr.im/KfVg2

The diet plan really should be made up of plenty of fiber and also wholesome foods. Eat four to 6 meals/snacks spread equally throughout a day. Commence doing exercises routinely. Supplements could help too. Flax oil, daily multivitamin, bitter melon, garlic, onion, and stevia might help.
Posts: 56
Joined: Sat Jan 18, 2014 9:33 pm

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Garett » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:44 pm

I agree with mags. Muscadine grape seed is real good, I found the health benefits amd more info on this site: http://muscadinegrapeseed.blogspot.com/
Posts: 52
Joined: Fri Feb 21, 2014 5:34 am

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby Blanford » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:47 pm

Based on much research available on the www and on >50 links to university, health and government, including the USDA, all put together on res-juventa. com, I think the answer to your question is Yes, it must be beneficial and the combination of them should not be harmful. Moreover, based on the cited research a good natural, (Spanish) grape based resveratrol product, made from the pulp, the seeds, the skin and the stem of the (Spanish) grapes - which contain trans- and cis-resveratrol, catechin, gallic acid, quercetin, pterostilbene, malvidin, peonidin, petunidin, delhpinidin and cyanidin - such as res-juventa and others, may actually, in single product, address all areas of concern mentioned by you. Some of the research is still in a relatively early stage and I would therefore not (yet) recommend synthetic, high dose (1000mg and more) products. But as long as you stay with a natural, FDA monitored product (look for a FDA registration number on the label; not the product is tested, as FDA does not directly test dietary supplements, but the import and the labeling are monitored) in a range of 350 - 500 mg, it seems to be o.k. This provides all the benefits of a bottle of wine or two a day, without any of the potentially negative effects of alcohol.
Posts: 57
Joined: Wed Feb 19, 2014 5:42 am

Green Tea, Coffee, And Wine?

Postby prentiss » Sat Apr 15, 2017 5:49 pm

Too much coffee is not good in my opinion, green tea is much better. Coffee dosn't have that many benefits anyway. Too much wine is not too good either, but one cup a day might be okay.
Posts: 77
Joined: Wed Sep 11, 2013 8:22 am


Return to Cervical Cancer


  • Related topics
    Last post