Best and Worst Drinks for Your Health

What’s the best beverage for your waistline? And which drink can lead to a higher body weight and other health problems?

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Best Choice #1: Water

It’s essential for your body. It prevents dehydration, constipation, and kidney stones. Plus, with no calories, it’s the best beverage for your waistline.

Best Choice #2: Filtered Coffee

Coffee has gotten a bad rap before, but studies show it may protect against type 2 diabetes, liver disease, and lower your odds of heart disease. Three to five cups a day seems to be healthy, as long as you go easy on the cream and sugar. If you have high cholesterol, brew yours with a paper filter. It gets rid of a substance called cafestol that can raise LDL cholesterol.

Best Choice #3: Tea

Green, black, and other kinds are full of antioxidants, which may protect you against some types of cancer, stroke, heart disease, and high blood pressure. Plus, unsweetened brews are low in calories.


 

Good Choice #1: Milk

It’s a powerhouse of nutrients like calcium, vitamin D, and potassium, which keep your muscles, teeth, and bones healthy. And a cup of it has more protein than a large egg. To get more nutrition from fewer calories, look for low-fat and skim options.


Worst #1: Soft Drinks

They have no nutrients, and they’re loaded with sugar. People who drink one or two a day take in more calories and may have a higher body weight. You’re also more likely to have type 2 diabetes, heart disease, and other health problems.

Worst #2: Diet Soda

Yes, it’s low in calories, but it may not be a good swap for regular sodas. Diet drinks are linked to health problems such as type 2 diabetes. And over time, some experts think their artificial sweeteners may make you gain weight by tricking your body into wanting more calories.

Worst #3: Energy Drinks

They claim to give you a boost with big doses of caffeine — equal to 4 to 5 cups of coffee — and other ingredients like guarana, B vitamins, and ginseng. Most have loads of sugar or sweeteners, too. You may get a short bump in alertness, but don’t believe the hype about more energy, strength, and power. What you’ll really get is too many calories and too much caffeine, which can cause weird heart rhythms, anxiety, trouble sleeping, and digestive problems.

 


Better Choice #1: Sparkling Water

It gives you a little fizz without the calories or artificial sweeteners of soda. But watch out for flavored seltzers that have added sugar. And remember, sparkling water is different from club soda, which has sodium, and tonic water, which has sodium and sugar.


Sip Sparingly #1: Fruit Juice

If it’s 100% juice, it has most of the vitamins of its original fruit. But all the fiber gets left behind. Without it, most of what you get from this drink is sugar. That adds calories to your diet without filling you up.

Sip Sparingly #2: Smoothies

If you have a hard time getting enough fruits and veggies in your diet, smoothies could be a good solution. They have the vitamins of their ingredients, plus a bit of the fiber, too. But a typical store-bought one has almost 400 calories and 75 grams of sugar.

Sip Sparingly #3: Sports Drinks

The electrolytes and sugar in these drinks make them ideal for athletes who need to replenish their bodies after an intense workout. But unless you’re finishing an hour-long sweat session, you should skip these beverages. Many have almost as much sugar as a can of soda. All your body really needs to refuel is water.

Sip Sparingly #4: Coconut Water

It’s the clear liquid you’d find if you cracked open a coconut. It has electrolytes and less sugar than many sports drinks or fruit juices. Still, the nutrients vary a lot from brand to brand.

Sip Sparingly #5: Wine

Drink the right amount of wine — particularly red wine — and you may improve your brain and heart health, and even your sex life. This may be due to antioxidants like resveratrol that protect your cells from damage. But drinking more than a glass or two per day isn’t good for your health, especially if you do it over the long term.

Sip Sparingly #6: Beer

It’s not a health drink of course, but it can be part of a healthy diet. Moderate beer drinkers — 1 12-ounce beer a day for women and 2 for men — may be less likely to get kidney stones than non-drinkers. But know what you’re sipping. Some brews have more alcohol by volume and calories than others.


 

Best Healthy Drink: 4Life Riovida Stix

HYDRATE & REFRESH
4Life Transfer Factor RioVida Stix
Immune system and antioxidant benefits in single-serving powder pack.
1. Supports the immune system with 600 milligrams 4Life Transfer Factor per serving*
2. Delivers potent antioxidants from açaí, elderberry, blueberry, pomegranate, grape seed, purple grape and purple carrot
3. Replenishes electrolytes to support nerve and muscle function 

Contains no artificial sweeteners, flavors, or preservative

Interesting in buying this product?

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If you want to DO LIFE DIFFERENTLY or help others to do the same, feel free to share this around.

Blessings,

Mike Wong

International Distributor & Coach

Email: mikewong808@gmail.com

P.S. Hey. By the way, if you like health and wellness like I do and maybe you’d like to make some extra money from it, feel free to reach out to me.

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