Caffeine is NOT addictive, but it sure is habit-forming. You don’t hear about coffee addicts robbing stores and hijacking motorists to get money for a fix. That’s because while caffeine does cause dependence, it isn’t in the same category as opiates or alcohol.
You have it every day. You know exactly what to tell the barista the moment you step into the café.
Coffee - it’s second nature to you.
You may have heard a lot about what it does to your body – its surprising benefits and side effects alike.
But can you really tell which is truth from #fakenews?
Today we’re going to do some myth busting.
Here are 3 things about coffee – and what the real score is.
If you’re on the lookout for great alternatives to coffee, then you’re in the right place.
Many people especially swear by caffeine mints over carrying around a cup of joe.
We looked through some of the product reviews and here are 7 common reasons why people think caffeine mints are better than coffee.
If a workout is one of those things you do first thing in the morning, then you must be familiar with the sluggish feeling of getting out of bed,and getting to the gym.
So what do you do?
You make your way to the coffee maker for that extra jolt.
But is caffeine before a workout a good idea?
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.
Caffeine appears to raise blood pressure, in some people in the short term and in others in the long term. This is an important question because 80 percent of Americans drink coffee every day and about 90 percent of people worldwide consume caffeine in one product or another.
It's also an important question because high blood pressure can cause strokes or heart attacks.
We’ve talked at length about coffee and how it can change your everyday life for the better (or worse, if you go overboard). But there’s another amazing drink that hasn’t been given much love here - tea.
Tea is such a healthy, delicious drink that many people swear by it. There are many ways to drink it (high or afternoon) and different types to try (traditional or herbal).
Regardless of how you want your tea, it has the same benefits as coffee, including getting your usual dose of caffeine.
Considered as supplements, these are your caffeine fix taken in capsule form. They may have natural caffeine straight from the brewing process, while others may have synthetic or artificial caffeine.
Caffeine pills provide the same stimulating benefits as coffee and other caffeine beverages.
Note that caffeine pills aren’t exactly those caffeine powder you see in bulk from the retail stores. In fact, the US Food and Drug Administration or FDA considers caffeine powder as “potentially dangerous.”  Caffeine pills are generally safe, though there are some precautions to note, which we’ll talk about later.
The holidays are upon us. It’s only October but with the rate this year has gotten to the tail-end, we’ll all be wearing our favorite sweatshirts (forcibly or otherwise) and devouring the holiday away in no time.
The forward-looking you will already be starting to watch that *extra holiday weight* before the holiday even starts.
But one step at a time, right? After all, there’s a few weeks left before the celebrations and holiday parties officially kick in.
If the java lover in you has ever been curious whether caffeine can help curb the appetite, now is the perfect time to find some answers.
The word on the street is that caffeine is one of the best appetite suppressants.
Spoiler alert: researches tell us the jury’s still out on this one.
Mixing up caffeine and antibiotics – yay or nay?
If you’re under medication, specifically antibiotics, but is yearning to reach for that cup of joe, then this is a very important question.
According to a report by the New York Times, coffee can prevent some of the medications from working.  Depending on the drug you’re taking, coffee – or any other caffeine source – can either amplify its effects, increase the side effects, or block the absorption.
Some interactions are even considered lethal, while others may only need a consultation with a medical professional.
With the help of rx.com, we’ve listed down a few drugs that may have direct impact in your system when mixed with caffeine. 
It seems caffeine may enhance memory and learning, but not if it is taken before the lesson is to be learned. Research from a few years ago says caffeine should be taken after that important business meeting, crucial college lecture or other knowledge-imparting event you need to recall.
Some studies show a benefit from caffeine on memory, some show none. Same with alcohol. But it seems scientists find with few exceptions that good diets promote healthy minds and bodies.