energy drinks

Energy drinks are popular — especially among younger consumers. Their high caffeine content can certainly give one an energy boost. But apparently that's not all they can do, and people with cardiac conditions or a family history of such would be well advised to limit their intake of these beverages.
Caffeine-fueled energy drinks can provide a quick pick-me-up, and they're popular among young men in particular. But too much a good thing can be dangerous, and if combined with alcohol they can lead to serious health issues.
Energy drinks can pose a health risk to children and adolescents, due to their high caffeine content. And a recent review from a consumer advocacy group says these drinks should not be sold or marketed at all to children under age 18.
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A recent article by Michelle Cortez, writing for Bloomberg News, reviews a report from the American Heart Association s meeting on the risk to children of highly caffeinated energy drinks.
A few years ago, the FDA mandated that four companies remove their alcoholic energy drinks from the market after concluding that the products were unsafe and illegal. Now, a group of researchers at the Australian National University s Centre for
Dr. Elizabeth Whelan and Michelle Minton in The Daily Caller, January 28, 2011 Empire State or Nanny State: Suffolk should not ban energy drinks