Drinkers in Japan should avoid caffeinated drinks because they can cause a headache and increase the risk of a COVID-19 coronavirus outbreak, a new study says.
“I think you can’t go back to drinking coffee,” said David O’Leary, a professor of infectious diseases at the University of Toronto.
“If you’re going to do it, I think you need to have a lot of time away from coffee.”
He said that the risk to drinking caffeinated beverages increased with increasing amount of time spent in public, and that some coffee drinks were better than others at preventing COVID.
O’Leary said he did not have a specific recommendation for coffee drinks, but suggested that people in areas where coffee consumption is relatively low should avoid it.
“I would say the coffee drinkers that are really vulnerable are the ones who are in public places, who have a habit of drinking in public and then having a drink in the car or at home,” he said.
“The problem with those people is that they might drink coffee, but it’s too caffeinated.”
O’Brien said that people should avoid the caffeine-infused products that are popular in the west and especially in the US.
“In the UK and the US, there’s an obsession with sugary drinks, and I think that has a lot to do with the fact that people don’t want to go back into the community, and they want to be in control,” he explained.
“But I don’t think they’re doing it on purpose.
The reason is that there’s a lot more caffeine than people realize.
I think it’s really hard to get people to actually consume more than they think they should.”
Drinking a coffee in a car or with a friend is less risky than in public because it can be easier to drink than with a coffee, according to O’Brien.
“Coffee is not as bad as people think,” he told CBC News.
“It is probably a little bit less dangerous than other drinks like tea, but I don