What is Green Coffee Beans:

Green coffee is a type of unroasted coffee bean that has more chlorogenic acid than roasted coffee. The chlorogenic acid in green coffee is thought to have health benefits, like reducing your blood pressure and improving your cholesterol levels. It might also affect how your body handles blood sugar and metabolism.

You can take green coffee for obesity, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol and many other conditions. Don't confuse green coffee with other caffeine sources (like coffee), black tea or green tea: they're not the same.

How to use:
Green coffee extracts taken in doses up to 1000 mg daily have been used safely for up to 12 weeks. A specific green coffee extract (Svetol, Naturex) has been used safely in doses up to 200 mg five times daily for up to 12 weeks.

Green coffee contains caffeine, but it's lower than regular coffee. One cup of green coffee contains about 25-50% of the amount of caffeine found in a one cup of regular coffee. Consuming large amounts of green coffee might cause caffeine-related side effects, including headache, anxiety, agitation, and irregular heartbeat.
Pregnancy and breast-feeding: There isn't enough reliable information to know if green coffee is safe to use when pregnant or breast-feeding.

 The extract of green coffee beans has been used for centuries as a remedy for many ailments, including weight loss and blood sugar regulation.

A 2-month animal study found that mice given daily doses of green coffee extract experienced significant calcium depletion in their bone tissue (9Trusted Source). These results suggest that long-term intake of green coffee supplements may harm bone health. That said, human research is needed.

Its extract was popularized as a weight loss supplement, and it may promote healthy blood sugar and blood pressure levels, though research on its effectiveness is limited. Few adverse effects have been reported, but its caffeine content may cause side effects. If you’re considering adding green coffee to your routine, consult your healthcare provider to make sure it’s safe for you. You can also use the whole beans to make a hot beverage like coffee or tea.