It’s common knowledge that coffee brings a whole range of benefits, the most popular being that instant kick in the morning.
It’s not just coffee that can be habit-forming. The benefits of regular caffeine fix themselves can lead us to grab one cup of joe after another.
But what if one day you decide to take a break from your favorite cup?
What happens when you stop drinking coffee?
Here are some of the interesting things that could occur.
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.
TL;DR If you notice unusual side effects after drinking coffee, then you may be experiencing caffeine sensitivity. It's when certain factors prompt your body to have adverse reactions to caffeine, even when you're already used to having your fix everyday. This article shows you how to cope depending on the level of sensitivity you have.
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.
Earlier, we’ve covered 5 signs that you may be too attached with your caffeine and should be cutting back.
But if you can’t believe it and still hankering for more signs, then this article is for you.
Here are 5 more signs that you have too much love for caffeine.
How bad is caffeine withdrawal? People who have a caffeine habit may empathize with a scene of the 1931 production of Frankenstein, in which the mad scientist exults over the animation of his monster, exclaiming “It’s alive! It’s a alive, it’s alive!” I know I get animated in the morning after drinking my first cup of the ichor we call coffee.
Caffeinated products are wildly popular worldwide, used by as much as 90 percent of the adult population. An estimated 80 percent of American adults take caffeine in one product or another, and it’s estimated half of those people are prone to headaches for one reason or another. If you are among the caffeine users who get caffeine withdrawal headaches from coffee, tea or energy drinks, there are a few things you can do to minimize the pain.