Caffeine use and teens
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Caffeine is the most widely used psychoactive substance on the planet. Caffeine is a naturally occurring compound found in plant species predominantly growing in the Tropic or Sub-Tropic regions of the world. Plants use caffeine as a natural pesticide since it is toxic to insects and other pests. However, caffeine in small quantities has therapeutic benefits in some mammals.
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The Effects of Caffeine on Teenagers
It is even an ingredient in beverages and foods that are marketed to children. While caffeine has some health benefits, it does have significant negative effects on the body and brain. Unlike many other psychoactive drugs , caffeine is legal and is one of the most widely used substances in the world. Also Known As: Because caffeine is legal, slang terms are generally not used when referring to it. Slang terms for coffee and tea, two of the most common naturally caffeinated beverages, include Joe and cuppa. Drug Class: Caffeine is classified as a stimulant.
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Why are more teens, children drinking coffee?
Last week, while working in the ER, a year-old patient came in with a minor sports-related injury. He had with him a can of energy drink that he had been drinking during the practice. I was surprised to learn how little he knew about the side effects and warnings about energy drinks. We are so focused on talking to our teens about drugs, smoking, sex, alcohol, etc… we tend to overlook the dangers of freely available, dangerous and addictive substances that lurk in their everyday lives. A recent report, published in the February issue of the journal Pediatrics in Review , summarized existing research and concluded that these caffeine-laden energy drinks can cause rapid heartbeat, high blood pressure, obesity and other medical problems in teens.
Earlier this year, a half-dozen students from City Hill Middle School, in Naugatuck, Connecticut, traveled with their science teacher, Katrina Spina, to the state capital to testify in support of a bill that would ban sales of energy drinks to children under the age of A report found that more than 40 percent of American teens surveyed had consumed an energy drink within the past three months. Another survey found that 28 percent of adolescents in the European Union had consumed these sorts of beverages in the past three days.