How Coffee Blesses Your Socks Off


Rather than the health-destroying, thyroid-thumping, all around bad guy of popular opinion, coffee’s worth cheering about.

Never stomping on our body parts or causing chaos as it goes, coffee simply spreads sunshine and joy.

But coffee isn’t a magic bullet. So read on to learn all the wonders of coffee–whilst remembering it works best as part of a team.

If you have vitamin or mineral deficiencies, for instance, coffee has to fill the gaps–as best it can–before getting to the good part of all it can do. And if the nutritional gaps are large, coffee may spend all its juice there, so you never get to the benefits of coffee’s power.

And your body may react poorly to coffee’s wonders if it doesn’t have the nutrition it needs to deal with all that power. Or you may be allergic to coffee, which is possible with anything you eat or drink, especially something so complex.

That said, let’s take a look-see at coffee’s magic.

For starters, coffee boosts all parts of the endocrine system–thyroid, adrenals, hypothalamus, pituitary, thymus, pancreas, pineal, etc.

I know, I know. Docs say, “No coffee for you!” to anybody with endocrine problems, but they’re wrong. It’s what they’re taught, but it’s wrong.

For instance, your thyroid’s main job is producing energy to live on, and coffee supercharges this energy production. And not only do you feel better along the way, keeping the energy furnace all stoked up keeps you alive. Disease only happens when the energy dies.

Coffee gives the adrenals a new lease on life. Medicine insists coffee’s hard on the adrenals, but did you know there’s not one shred of research to back that up? Zip, zero, nada.

Coffee brings estrogen, testosterone and progesterone into balance. Specifically by increasing your hormone-balancing progesterone. And since out-of-control estrogen leads to prostate and/or breast cancer, you’ll want to tip the coffee cup several times a day.

Drinking coffee dramatically lowers the risk of Type 2 diabetes, another endocrine disease. And helps treat diabetes that already showed up at your door.

Coffee prevents several types of cancer. Glioblastoma (a brain cancer) for instance. One study found that five cups of coffee a day reduce a man’s glioblastoma risk by 54%. Overall, coffee lowered the risk for all coffee drinkers by 40%.

And then there’s the liver, a big-time endocrine player even though not officially a member of the team. Coffee improves liver performance, reduces liver cirrhosis by 80% (2 or more cups a day) and prevents liver cancer. Wise people work to keep their liver happy.

Coffee reduces the risk of endometrial cancer, too. Colon cancer, also. Probably all cancers, which all goes back to helping the thyroid create energy.

Contrary to medical opinion, coffee protects against fibrocystic breast disease. Good vitamin/mineral levels carry extra importance here. Adding coffee helps.

Coffee prevents premature cell death, including nerve cells. While not interfering with normal cell turnover, coffee won’t let stress or kill cells before their time.

Given adequate vitamin/mineral support, coffee prevents Parkinson’s Disease and Alzheimer’s.

Coffee lowers the risk of blood clots–and the risk of stroke or heart disease.

Coffee reduces feelings of depression and suicidal thoughts.

Gallstones show up only half as frequently for coffee drinkers.

And last, but not least in today’s world: Drinking coffee reduces the development of pain during computer work–in the neck, shoulders, forearms and wrists.  As it turns out, coffee contains a pain-killer, a natural opiate, along with compounds–yet to be identified–that support nerve health.

Coffee is some good stuff!

God is good,
Bette Dowdell

About the author: Bette Dowdell defines determination. In a really deep health ditch, with doctors who didn’t help, she got her Oh-Yeah! attitude in gear and researched her way out. She never intended to be a health expert, but sometimes a girl’s gotta do what a girl’s gotta do. Get a free subscription to more good health information at

Bette Dowdell
A drunk driver pretty much destroyed my health a month before my first birthday. Doctors said I was fine--for years. Finally realizing my health was up to me, I started researching. I got out the health ditch I was in, and found my future: Giving people the information they need to understand how to take control of their own health. It's been an amazing journey, and I look forward to all that is yet to come.