A recent issue of Popular Science Magazines has ValueMags employees huffing and puffing along with other issue readers. The marketing and distribution company for magazine publishers often has their employees read the magazines they distribute. Magazines continue to be an effective way to receive information. They include images, creative designs and layouts, and articles by renowned writers which makes them almost always intriguing. Popular Science reveals the latest updates and advancements in the science and technology industry. That includes developments in cars, electronics, communications, aviation, tools, space exploration, energy, and science.
ValueMags employees and issue readers are upset because recently, the magazine revealed that coffee (in moderation) is good for you. Previously, they said it was not. Scientists and media are going back and forth with their findings. What is good and what is bad anymore? Should coffee drinkers just avoid it in general? One thing is for sure, caffeine acts on the central nervous system. It is a stimulant which means that it increases your brains alertness for a certain period of time. However, it is highly addictive. Because it acts directly on the brain (blood vessels get used to it), if one stops consuming caffeine, it is likely that they will get a severe headache. Among the many other effects caffeine has on individuals, it is important to understand the moderating consumption of any individual food is healthy. It is normal to crave a cookie, as long as you have one… not the whole box. Leading a healthy lifestyle is majority nutrition and moderated eating habits. To achieve a healthy body, 70% of the effort comes from what you consume and 30% from working out. Therefore, if you have a cup of coffee every morning, you will likely not build a dependancy as if you were drinking coffee throughout the day, Ideally, individuals should be drinking water throughout the day.
Thus, although the magazine issue has ValueMags employees and issue readers confused, there is one universal rule to consumption and lifestyles: everything in moderation.