We know it’s a good thing for you to drink coffee, but the beverage has its own list of health risks.
The CDC has released a new report detailing coffee’s potential health impacts, which the CDC is calling the “Coffee Health Impact Report.”
The report, which is being released today, covers five years of research from the CDC’s Center for Disease Control and Prevention.
While some of the data has been vetted by the CDC, it does not include the full breadth of coffee’s health risks, according to the CDC.
Coffees are considered to be among the most beneficial beverage for health.
It is known to have numerous health benefits, including reducing blood pressure, improving digestion, and relieving anxiety.
But coffee also contains caffeine, which has been linked to headaches, nausea, depression, anxiety, and obesity.
Caffeine can cause short-term memory problems, headaches, heart palpitations, and nausea, according the CDC study.
However, there is no evidence that coffee itself causes these problems.
Researchers found that coffee drinkers were three times more likely to suffer from anorexia, anorexic behavior, or a combination of these symptoms.
Researchers also found that regular coffee drinkers who consumed an average of two cups per day were 3.5 times more than those who did not.
In the study, the most common problems associated with regular coffee drinking included sleep apnea, insomnia, and constipation.
Regular coffee drinkers also were at higher risk for developing a range of chronic diseases, including diabetes, cardiovascular disease, cancer, and arthritis.
In general, drinking coffee is associated with a decrease in the risk of obesity, diabetes, and other chronic conditions, the CDC says.
Regular consumption of coffee is also linked to decreased risk of certain cancers, according a study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
The CDC recommends that people who regularly drink coffee are encouraged to cut down on their coffee consumption to help reduce their risk of chronic illnesses.
However, the report does not recommend that people stop drinking coffee altogether.
If you or someone you know drinks coffee, it’s important to monitor the caffeine levels of your beverage, according Dr. Robert Lippman, an associate professor of pediatrics and epidemiology at the University of Southern California.
“What you’re seeing with caffeine is not just a side effect, it is a real risk, and it’s not going to be something you want to go back to,” Lippmann told CNN.
According to the National Coffee Association, coffee is a very popular beverage in the United States, especially in young people and women.
In addition, the beverage is consumed by millions of adults and children every day.