How to Be a Coffee Expert. More than 2.25 billion cups of coffee are consumed around the world every single day. You may love coffee, but are you sure you know everything about it? Here’s a list of interesting facts about the most popular drink worldwide. And stick around till the end of the video for a bonus tip for anyone who’s looking to lose weight!
There’s no such thing as strong coffee. 0:48
The right time for coffee 2:15
Interaction with medications 3:24
The duration of the effect 4:04
Ground coffee is only good for 15 minutes 4:36
How coffee is produced 5:12
The valve on the package 5:58
Coffee influences athletic performance 6:30
Coffee used to be eaten 7:12
Making coffee 7:44
Bonus: Drinking a lot of coffee leads to weight gain 8:17
-Dark roasted coffee isn’t really strong, it just has a rougher edge. And when we talk about caffeine levels, you should know that there are two main kinds of coffee beans in the world: Robusta and Arabica.
-The best time to consume coffee depends on the body’s cortisol levels. Most people who wake up at around 7 a.m. have a high cortisol level between 8 and 9 in the morning. The next peak is from noon to 1 p.m., and the last one is between 5:30 and 6:30 p.m.
-In a study involving 1,743 participants suffering from migraine, German scientists found that caffeine increases the effect of painkillers.
-The caffeine you get from a cup of coffee peaks in your system in 15 to 45 minutes and remains in your body for about 12 hours.
-Ground coffee loses 60% of its rich aroma and its flavor can change dramatically or just flat-out disappear after 15 minutes.
-It takes 2 coffee trees to produce just 2 lb of coffee. Their white flowers turn into “coffee cherries” that we all know as coffee beans.
-The fact that there’s a valve means that the coffee was packed right after grinding and roasting.
-Caffeine increases adrenaline levels in the body and frees fatty acids from adipose tissue. It leads to the best results in those who drink coffee before training and makes it seem more effortless by about 6%.
-Coffee is produced from fruit, so it’s no wonder it wasn’t used as a drink at first. People in Africa used to mix animal fat with ground coffee berries into a paste.
-Coffee roasting doesn’t influence the amount of caffeine in it; the levels stay the same. During roasting, very insignificant amounts of caffeine do dissipate, but it can hardly influence your flavor experience.
-Coffee stresses the cortisol hormone in your body, which makes you crave sugar and sweets more. Caffeine also disrupts your sleep cycle, so the next day you might feel less energetic and more tempted to eat different high-calorie treats.
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