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Other population research shows that Chinese people who drink at least one cup of green tea for at least 20 years have a lower risk of developing leukemia. Some early research suggests that drinking green tea is not linked to a reduced risk of liver cancer. But other early research has found that drinking green tea is linked to a lower risk of liver cancer in women but not men.

There is conflicting evidence about the effects of green tea on lung cancer risk. One population study suggests that drinking at least 5 cups of green tea daily is not linked with a reduced risk of death related to lung cancer. However, men who consume high amounts of phytoestrogens, chemicals found in green tea, have a lower risk of developing lung cancer. Also, some population research suggests that increasing green tea intake by two cups daily or drinking 7-10 cups of green tea daily is linked with a reduced risk of lung cancer. Drinking beverages that contain caffeine seems to help people maintain mental alertness throughout the day. Combining caffeine with sugar as an "energy drink" seems to improve mental performance more than caffeine or sugar alone. But taking a single dose of a certain chemical in green tea called epigallocathechin-3-gallate (EGCG) doesn't seem to improve move or mental performance in healthy adults. A grouping of symptoms that increase the risk of diabetes, heart disease, and stroke (metabolic syndrome).

Early research suggests that taking 1000 mg of green tea extract daily or drinking four cups of green tea daily for 8 weeks does not improve blood pressure, cholesterol levels, or blood sugar in obese people with metabolic syndrome. Drinking at least one cup of green tea per day has been linked with a lower risk of heart attack compared to drinking less than one cup per day. Build up of fat in the liver in people who drink little or no alcohol (nonalcoholic fatty liver disease or NAFLD). Some research shows that drinking green tea daily for 12 weeks doesn't reduce body weight or body mass but does improve body fat percentage and fatty liver disease severity in people with NAFLD. Other research shows that taking green tea extract improves markers of liver injury, body mass, and cholesterol in people with NAFLD. Cancer that starts in white blood cells (non-Hodgkin lymphoma). Population research suggests that drinking at least 3.5 cups of green tea daily is linked to a reduced risk of developing non-Hodgkin lymphoma. There is conflicting evidence about the effects of green tea in obese people. Some early research shows that taking green tea extract can slightly improve weight loss in obese people. Other early research shows that drinking green tea or green tea-containing beverages can reduce body weight and body mass index (BMI) in obese adults or children. Some multi-ingredient products containing green tea have also shown benefit for weight loss. In most cases, the benefit of green tea on weight loss seems to be linked with the amount of catechins or caffeine contained in the beverage or supplement. The best evidence to date suggests that taking green tea that contains caffeine might slightly reduce body weight in overweight and obese patients compared to caffeine alone. But the amount of weight loss is small and probably not meaningful. Population research suggests that drinking green tea is linked with a reduced risk of developing mouth cancer. Also, early research suggests that taking green tea extract three times daily after meals for 12 weeks increases healing responses in people with mouth cancer. Early research found that drinking green tea for 10 years is linked to increased bone mineral density. Early research also shows that taking green tea extract daily for 24 weeks improves biomarkers of bone density in postmenopausal women with low bone density. But taking green tea extract does not seem to improve bone density in postmenopausal women when measured using bone density scanning. Population research suggests that drinking at least 5 cups of green tea daily is linked to a reduced risk of death from any cause. Population research suggests that drinking green tea is linked to a reduced risk of pancreatic cancer.

Chewing candy that contains green tea extract seems to control plaque build-up on the teeth and reduce gum swelling. Also population research suggests that drinking green tea is linked with a reduced risk of gum disease. Also, applying a gel containing green tea extract improves symptoms in people with long-term gum disease.

Population research suggests that Japanese women who drink green tea have a lower risk of death from pneumonia compared to those who don't drink green tea.

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