Coffee Is Not The Main "culprit" For A Good Mood

Introduction
It is well known that suggestion is one of the main engines of the brain. To confirm this thesis, scientists from Britain decided to do an experiment. They invited volunteers who drank at least two cups of coffee a day at the University of East London.
Last Updated
June 18, 2020

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Some of the participants in the experiment were offered caffeinated coffee, and others - decaffeinated, without them knowing. After consumption, the volunteers performed a series of tests to assess mental activity, reactions and moods.

It turned out that those who drank real, strong coffee showed slower reactions. At the same time, those who thought they drank caffeinated coffee performed better in the study.

The results show that coffee is not really the main "culprit" for a good mood or waking up early in the morning. It's all in our head. People expect that drinking coffee containing caffeine will give them a boost in the day, even when they actually drink the simplest black liquid, without the invigorating substance, scientists explain.

It is well known that suggestion is one of the main engines of the brain. To confirm this thesis, scientists from Britain decided to do an experiment. They invited volunteers who drank at least two cups of coffee a day at the University of East London.

Some of the participants in the experiment were offered caffeinated coffee, and others - decaffeinated, without them knowing. After consumption, the volunteers performed a series of tests to assess mental activity, reactions and moods.

It turned out that those who drank real, strong coffee showed slower reactions. At the same time, those who thought they drank caffeinated coffee performed better in the study.

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