Google has just revealed some new information about caffeine in its new health claims.
The company says that caffeinated drinks are the “second most widely consumed beverage” and contain “a unique combination of polysacchylenyl-l-methionine (PLA) and other polysacchain-like compounds, including polysaccha-3-oic acid (PLA-3), polysaccarboxylic acid (polysaccharose), and polysaccao diacetate (PLA).”
Those are all ingredients that are found in coffee.
It’s not clear if they are actually polysacculates, but if they do they should be considered to be caffeine, Google says.
Google also claims that its “new” research shows that coffee drinking is associated with reduced risk of cardiovascular disease, diabetes, cancer, and stroke.
Google says that the benefits are “consistent across several studies, including those involving adults and older adults.”
These claims are similar to those made by several other health companies in recent months.
Earlier this month, it also published an article that claimed that “coffee and tea consumption may reduce the risk of certain types of cancer, particularly prostate cancer,” as well as reduced risk for type 2 diabetes and heart disease.
Caffeine in coffee has been around for some time.
The FDA approved it in 1984 and it has been used in the United States since the 1970s.
However, the FDA recently made a change in its caffeine regulations that would prohibit the sale of caffeinated beverages with a caffeine content greater than 15mg/l, and it also announced that it will soon ban caffeinated beverage makers from selling more than 10mg/bbl of caffeine per serving.
Coffee is also popular in countries like Canada and Mexico, where it is sold in powdered form.
It is also one of the few foods that can be eaten without caffeine and has no added sugar.
But there is still a lot of controversy about the health benefits of coffee, especially as the consumption of caffeined beverages has skyrocketed in the U.S. Since 2007, more than 7 billion cups of coffee have been sold in the country.