Gustav III’s risk assessment on coffee consumption; A medical history report

Document Type: Letter to Editor

Author

Environmental Health Services, BC Centre for Disease Control, Vancouver, Canada

Abstract


 

Keywords

Main Subjects


Brown OI, Allgar V, Wong KY. 2016. Coffee reduces the risk of death after acute myocardial infarction: a meta-analysis. Coron Artery Dis. Jun 16 [Epub ahead of print].

Giesinger K, Hamilton DF, Erschbamer M, Jost B, Giesinger JM. 2015. Black medicine: an observational study of doctors' coffee purchasing patterns at work. BMJ. 16; 351:h6446.

Encyclopædia Britannica. 2016. Gustav III King of Sweden.Encyclopedia Britannica. ©Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. http://www.britannica.com/biography/Gustav-III (Retrieved 16 June 2016).

International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC). 1991. Coffee, tea, mate, methylxanthines and methylglyoxal. IARC Monogr Eval Carcinog Risks Hum. 51: 1–513.

Loomis D, Guyton K Z, Grosse Y, Lauby-Secretan B, Ghissassi F EI, Bouvard V, and others. Carcinogenicity of drinking coffee, mate, and very hot beverages. Lancet Oncology. Published online: June 15, 2016.

Weinberg BA, Bealer BK. 2001. The world of caffeine: the science and culture of the world's most popular drug. pp. 92. Psychology Press. 

Cultural Heritage Group. 2013. Behind the scene. Uppsala University Library. https://uppsalalibraryculturalheritage.wordpress.com/tag/gustav-iii/ (Retrieved 16 June 2016).