decaffeinated coffee

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  • noun

Synonyms for decaffeinated coffee

coffee with the caffeine removed


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References in periodicals archive ?
Multi-Outlet Sales of Decaffeinated Coffee, 2014-16 2014 2015 2016 $ million $ million $ million Ground Decaffeinated 320.
The remaining participants were given decaffeinated coffee with an added substance to make it the same degree of bitterness as the first drink.
Summary: Nespresso launches a range of decaffeinated coffees to deliver inspiring coffee moments.
VX) announced on Monday the opening of a new production plant for decaffeinated coffee beans in the Dong Nai province of South-East Vietnam, the company's first in Asia.
ISLAMABAD -- Regular, moderate consumption of filtered, decaffeinated coffee may decrease an individual's risk of developing Type 2 diabetes, promising research indicates.
However, it is unclear whether decaffeinated coffee is also associated with liver enzymes.
While baseline decaffeinated coffee consumption was associated with a lower type 2 diabetes risk, the changes in decaffeinated coffee consumption did not change this risk.
Lead researcher Michel Lucas, a research fellow in the Department of Nutrition at the Harvard School of Public Health, and colleagues found the risk of suicide for adults who drank two to four cups of caffeinated coffee per day was about half that of those who drank decaffeinated coffee or very little or no coffee.
Coffee lovers who apparently drink two to four cups daily are found to be at reduced risk of suicide, as compared to those who drink decaffeinated coffee or little to no coffee.
Participants were given either normal coffee, decaffeinated coffee, or a caffeine tablet with breakfast and their appetites were monitored until lunch.
The effect on risk of decaffeinated coffee was minimal and zero with tea.
Decaffeinated coffee may offer protection for the aging brain, suggests an animal study published in the January 2012 issue of Nutritional Neuroscience.
However, their study shows consumption of caffeinated or decaffeinated coffee was linked to a lower risk.
Interestingly, the association between coffee and a lower risk of death was similar whether the coffee drinker consumed caffeinated or decaffeinated coffee, suggesting that it isn't caffeine but other ingredients that produce the measured benefits.
Decaffeinated coffee had no effect, and tea had a reduced effect consistent lower caffeine levels.