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Coffee-mate Pumpkin Spice flavor coffee creamer is the fall favorite you rediscover again and again. Rich and smooth, our creamer has a spicy pumpkin flavor that’s lightly sweetened. Stir in the amazing goodness for a sensational sip that’s lactose-free and cholesterol free.

from Healthline

Coffee and Cholesterol: Is There a Link?

Like many of the foods and beverages we consume, coffee has both good and bad aspects, and a bit of the bad is tied to your heart health.


Hypoglycemia & Caffeine

Because caffeine in large amounts stimulates epinephrine release the same way hypoglycemia does, ingesting caffeine when you're hypoglycemic can potentiate the symptoms by increasing the amount of epinephrine released. More epinephrine means more intense symptoms.

from Organic Authority

New Dietary Guidelines to Include Cholesterol and Coffee

Updated Federal Dietary Guidelines for Americans to Include #Cholesterol, #Coffee, and a #Plant-Based Diet


My mother-in-law … healthy blood cholesterol and sugar levels, the benefits of omega-3 fatty acids on her skin and hair, and unbelievable regularity in bowel movements. She showed me how you can grind the flax seeds with a coffee grinder and store it refrigerated in a glass container. While whole flax seeds are stable for storage at room temperature, ground flax seeds can go rancid at room temperature after one week; proper sealing and refrigeration helps ground flax seeds keep longer…


Coffee lovers, rejoice! Experts say 3-5 cups daily is good for you

Dr. Natalie Azar joins TODAY to discuss newly released dietary recommendations about coffee and cholesterol-rich foods.


Add half a tablespoon of cinnamon to your coffee beans (ground or whole) before starting the pot. A Pakistani study found that 6 grams cinnamon a day (about 1/2 tablespoon) reduced LDL cholesterol in people with type 2 diabetes nearly 30 percent and cut total cholesterol 26 percent.

Coffee brewed in a French press may taste great, but it's not so good for your cholesterol. In this Health Smarts video, Robin Miller, MD, explains how this method raises "bad" LDL cholesterol and why your drip coffeemaker is a better way to brew.