The world’s leading health and diet experts are debating the merits of coffee desserts.
But they are also grappling with whether they are healthy.
The experts are also working to determine whether there are enough studies that can be done to know which are healthy and which are not.
The most recent study by the International Coffee Research Institute found that a large number of coffee-related beverages contain sugar.
“There are certainly some that may be harmful, but there’s also lots of research out there that suggests that some of them are quite nutritious,” said David Schoenfeld, director of the Institute for Nutrition and Dietetics at the University of California, Berkeley.
“We’re just trying to figure out what the evidence is.”
In other words, the experts are asking, “Is this the healthiest option for a person to choose?”
The researchers are asking whether the foods people choose to eat are also the ones that are good for them.
The researchers used a population of 1,400 adults who have not had diabetes for nearly a decade to evaluate the health benefits and health risks of 16 different types of coffee.
Researchers found that those who ate less than a cup of coffee a day had a higher risk of having diabetes.
But coffee is also a source of fat and calories, so there was little benefit from drinking more than one cup a day.
For some people, the risk of diabetes was not as great.
But overall, there was a higher prevalence of diabetes in people who drank at least one cup of caffeinated coffee per day than in those who drank none, the study found.
Some experts say the current study suggests that people with diabetes should be encouraged to drink more coffee.
But some say that the benefits of drinking more coffee may be outweighed by the risk.
“A little bit of caffeine in coffee is a small amount of benefit for most people, and it’s going to have an impact on their blood sugar,” said Daniela H. Muehlhauser, a dietitian and nutrition expert at Harvard Medical School.
“And if you’re overweight, you probably don’t want to drink any more than that.”
Another study, published in the journal Obesity, found that moderate coffee drinkers had significantly lower blood pressure than those who consumed more than a glass of coffee per week.
The findings suggest that people who are trying to lose weight or who are overweight should avoid drinking more caffeine.
But there are caveats to that conclusion.
While some people may benefit from consuming less coffee, others may not.
In a large study published in 2011, researchers found that drinking a glass or two of coffee for 10 minutes each day reduced heart rate by about 20 percent.
So even if a person drank about three cups a day, he or she would be able to reduce their blood pressure by about 10 percent, said Michael Pollan, an obesity expert and the author of the 2011 study.
But the researchers caution that the data needed to prove that coffee is more effective than other beverages to help people lose weight and maintain their health is scarce.
“If you’re trying to eat healthy and exercise, coffee is probably the way to go,” Pollan said.
“It’s definitely a good thing.”