This is a love story that most of us coffee lovers have with our cup of joe.
We can only love our java so much, and there will come a time when we have to have a little less than what we’ve been used to.
Parting ways is an arduous process filled with pain, pining, and pure anguish.
(Okay, that may be too much but you know what I mean.)
Romance calls this passion. Science calls this caffeine withdrawal.
Brain fog is a mental lapse or fatigue, which is characterized by difficulty in thinking, understanding and recalling.
Here are 8 common symptoms of brain fog, and why it happens to the best of us. Read more to find out how to get rid of it.
Do you find yourself heading to the coffee-maker straight from bed? Then you’re one of 62% Americans who drink coffee every single day. Call it a morning ritual or a habit that can’t be shaken, but it’s pure unadulterated java love. But are you addicted to it? Here's how you'll know if you are and how to dial it down.
Caffeine does more than just wake you up. It’s the most widely used stimulant/substance/drug (however way you want to call it) for getting that familiar jolt in the morning, the kick that you need to jumpstart the day.
Every day, millions of people all around the world consume caffeine to stay awake and ease fatigue. But there’s definitely more to it than just a fix.
While it usually gets bad rap for its adverse effects like jitters, anxiety, palpitations (usually from having too much of it too soon), moderate consumption can give you the best bang for the cup.
Here are 7 surprising ways caffeine brings benefits to our day-to-day.
If you’re getting sleepy at work in the afternoon or after your midday meal, it may be because you’re eating too many calories of carbohydrates, fats and sugars. So how do you avoid getting sleepy after meals?
Certain foods trigger the body to produce chemicals or hormones that induce drowsiness. To stay alert in the afternoon or whenever you have your meal during your shift, eat smaller amounts of food with less carbs, fat and sugars.