Coffee is one of the most popular beverages in the world, but scientists from the Swedish Medical Research Council and Lund University have discovered that it can actually contribute to the development of type 2 diabetes.
According to the study published in Diabetes Care, in people who drink coffee at least once a day, their risk of developing the disease increased by 12%.
In addition, coffee drinking increased the risk of obesity by 25% in people with type 2 Diabetes.
The study examined more than 20,000 men and women from the Lund University Health System and other institutions across Sweden and found that coffee drinkers had a 41% higher risk of diabetes than non-coffee drinkers.
The study also found that the increase in risk of type 1 diabetes in people drinking coffee was about double the risk for those who drank less than one cup a day.
The researchers also found a link between the risk and the coffee drinking habits of the participants.
They also found an increased risk of having diabetes when they started drinking coffee within the first year of starting the study.
Dr. Carl Eriksson, the lead author of the study, told the Associated Press that the study’s findings show that coffee drinking is a potential factor in type 2 Diabetic Episodes.
“This study shows that a cup of coffee increases the risk to develop type 2 diabetic complications.
We have to think carefully about how to take care of people with diabetes, because if you are not taking care of them properly they will have diabetes.
The fact that coffee has such a large effect is not necessarily bad, because it could be beneficial to people with Type 2 Diabetes,” he said.
Dr Erikson also told the AP that while coffee does not seem to cause diabetes, it can be a factor in some cases.
“There are some people who have problems in the liver, which is not related to coffee consumption.
Other people have problems with their pancreas, which isn’t related to drinking coffee, and these can all be related to the pancreases,” he explained.”
The people who consume a lot of coffee have a high blood sugar level, which can cause a lot more problems than those who drink less.
The high blood sugars can cause more complications.”
The study is the first to examine coffee consumption and diabetes risk in a large population, Dr Erikssons team said in a press release.
“We are very excited about this study and look forward to the future research to see if coffee has an impact on the development and progression of diabetes,” said Dr. Ralf Erikssen, the study co-author and director of the department of pathology at Lund University.