Are Workers “Too Busy” For Coffee?

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Compiled by Kyra Auffermann, NCA

A New Study Looks at Coffee and Productivity in the Workplace

Even before I was employed by the coffee industry, my productivity has been fueled primarily by coffee – followed by WiFi, a solid soundtrack, and then another cup of coffee.

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Fortunately, “procaffeination” is supported by science:  Studies suggest that consuming caffeine can help promote creativity, concentration, and even prevent workplace accidents. Plus, coffee breaks are linked to better morale and collaboration at work.

Yet nearly one-third (29%) of European workers said that they didn’t drink coffee at work because they didn’t have time or were too busy, according to a new study commissioned by the Institute for Scientific Information on Coffee (ISIC).

The research found that workplace coffee drinking habits are shaped by time, taste, and the desire for a productivity boost. More than two-thirds (68%) of respondents said they always or often drink coffee during the working day.

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7 Surprising Reasons Why Coffee Is Really Good for You

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This post originally appeared on Inc.

By Peter Economy

No, I am not a paid representative of the coffee industry. But I am a lifelong fan of this black, piping hot, synapse-stimulating beverage. I can remember as a young lad my parents suggesting that I dip my toast in their coffee for a mildly stimulating treat. That was just a taste of my own personal coffee journey to come.

Truth be told, there’s been a lot of scientific research on this ubiquitous liquid, and most of the news has been good. In fact, the evidence is increasingly pointing to the fact that coffee is actually really good for you – and in ways that go far beyond just keeping you awake during one more long staff meeting!

Consider these 7 reasons why you just might want to make coffee a part of your daily diet. Continue reading