Resveratol is the all-natural antioxidant found in the skins of red grapes and red wine. For over 20 years, scientists and researchers have studied the effects of resveratrol and red wine and have observed numerous health benefits linked to the regular consumption of resveratrol. Below are just a few of the published studies on the health benefits of resveratrol.
Vera Roasting Company developed a patented process to infuse resveratrol into freshly roasted coffee. A cup of Vera coffee delivers the health benefits equivalent to a glass red wine, without the alcohol or red wine taste.
Studies related to the health benefits of Resveratrol:
“Significance of wine and resveratrol in cardiovascular disease: French paradox revisited,” Experimental Clinical Cardiology, 2006 Fall; 11(3): 217–225.
“Resveratrol: A Review of Preclinical Studies for Human Cancer Prevention,” Toxicol Appl Pharmacol., 2007, Nov 1; 224(3): 274–283.
"Resveratrol improves mitochondrial function and protects against metabolic disease by activating SIRT1 and PGC-1alpha," Cell, 2006, 127 (6): 1109–22.
"Resveratrol improves health and survival of mice on a high-calorie diet," Nature, 2006, 444 (7117): 337–42.
"Resveratrol--a boon for treating Alzheimer's disease?" Brain Res Rev, 2006, 52 (2): 316–26.
"Natural polyphenols in the management of major depression," Expert Opinion on Investigational Drugs, 2013, 22 (7): 863–80.
“A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial of resveratrol for Alzheimer disease,” Neurology, 2015, published on-line ahead of print.
"Improvements in skeletal muscle strength and cardiac function induced by resveratrol during exercise training contribute to enhanced exercise performance in rats," The Journal of Physiology, 2012; 590 (11): 2783.
See DOI: 10.1113/jphysiol.2012.230490
Study related to the overall health benefits of coffee:
“Association of Coffee Consumption with Total and Cause-specific Mortality in Three Large Prospective Cohorts,” Circulation, online November 16, 2015.