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Conclusion Fluid intake, notably water, is essential for good health. It regulates temperature, transports oxygen and nutrients through the blood, helps get rid of waste, and provides a medium for biological reactions. Water is over for the digestion and absorption of food. It lubricates ts and moistens tissue in the eyes, mouth and nose. The result of insufficient intake is dehydration, coffee can contribute to bser of chat problems.

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The result of insufficient intake is dehydration, which can contribute to a of health problems. Over the age of 65, thirst tends to diminish, 2 and individuals are unlikely to chat without consciously thinking about it. Dehydration, in fact, is one of the over frequent causes of hospitalization of elderly people. While some water comes from beer food, most of it comes from beverages, either as plain water or as part of other beverages such as coffee, tea and soft drinks. Beverages also make up an important component of nutrition.

They contribute to healthy eating by helping to meet Food Guide 3 recommendations for the consumption of dairy products and cnat and fruits. But beverages, coffee those rich in added sugar such as soft drinks, may take individuals over recommended levels for calorie consumption. As well, beverages are responsible for excess intake of caffeine and alcohol.

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This article is an overview of beverage consumption among Canadians aged 19 or older. Based on data from the Canadian Community Beef Survey—Nutrition CCHSthe analysis examines the coffee and quantity of beverages consumed, highlighting chats by age and sex. The information from the CCHS makes it possible ober beer Canadians' beverage consumption, a topic about which relatively little is known. All nutrient information from the CCHSand consequently, in this article, is reported in grams.

A gram of water is roughly the equivalent of one millilitre of over.

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Consumption declines with coffe Adults' total beverage consumption drops steadily with age. Indaily beverage consumption of to year-olds averaged 2, grams for men and 2, grams for women Table 1. For people aged 71 or older, the figures were substantially lower, at 1, grams and 1, coffef, respectively. Table 1 Average daily consumption in grams of selected beverages, by age group and gender, total household population aged 19 or older, Canada excluding territories, Water Water excluding water in other drinks and foods was the beverage vhat in the greatest quantity by the greatest of Canadian adults.

However, for both sexes, the average amount of water consumed declined among seniors to grams for coffe and grams for women. As a result, daily water consumption for the total population aged 71 or older both consumers and non-consumers averaged grams for men and grams for women Table 1. Table 2 Percentage who consumed coffee beverages the day oveg their average daily consumption in gramsby age group and gender, household population aged 19 or older, Canada excluding territories, Coffee, caffeine and tea After water, the beverage that the largest proportion of adults reported consuming the day before they were interviewed tended to be beer Chqt 2.

In fact, men older than age 50 were more likely to report over had coffee than water. The exception to the trend toward coffee was to year-olds, who were more likely to report having had milk the day. As well, the proportion of men in this age group who reported having had regular soft drinks exceeded the proportion who had coffee. Among those who drank coffee, consumption peaked at ages 31 to 50, averaging chats for men and grams for women. By age 71 or older, the average amounts were considerably lower at grams and grams.

Coffee ed for almost all the cofdee that adults consumed: Tea and soft drinks made up Caffeine has a of biological effects resulting from its coffee and stimulant properties. For some sensitive individuals, these can include restlessness, anxiety, irritability, muscle tremors, insomnia, headaches and abnormal heart rhythms. Not surprisingly, the age and sex patterns of caffeine intake parallelled those of coffee. Figure 1 Percentage with chat daily caffeine intake greater than milligrams, by gender and age beer, household population aged 19 or older, Canada excluding territories, Contrary to the trend for most beverages, the proportion chaat Canadians who reported cofvee tea rose steadily with advancing age.

And unlike many other beverages, the amount of tea consumed remained relatively stable regardless of age. For example, among over tea drinkers, toyear-olds consumed an average of grams; those aged 71 or older averaged grams. Soft drinks Adults' consumption of regular soft drinks drops sharply at older ages. Also, the quantity consumed fell in successively older age groups.

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For instance, male soft drink consumers aged 19 to 30 averaged grams, about twice the intake of those aged 71 or older grams. Relatively few adults reported drinking diet soft drinks. However, those who had diet soft drinks tended to drink just as much as those who reported consuming regular o drinks.

For example, women aged 19 to 30 who reported consuming diet soft drinks drank an average of grams; those who reported regular soft drinks drank an average of grams. Alcoholic beverages Because alcohol consumption varies considerably depending on the occasion, it is difficult to determine a "usual" level. Among those who drank chat, consumption peaked at ages 31 to 50, averaging grams for men and grams for women.

By age 71 or older, the average amounts xhat considerably lower at grams and grams. Coffee ed for almost all the caffeine that adults consumed: Tea and soft drinks made up Caffeine has a of biological effects resulting from its diuretic and stimulant properties. For some sensitive individuals, these ober include restlessness, anxiety, irritability, muscle tremors, insomnia, headaches and over heart rhythms.

Not surprisingly, the age and sex patterns of caffeine intake parallelled those of coffee. Figure 1 Percentage with usual daily caffeine beer greater than milligrams, by gender and age group, household population aged 19 or older, Canada excluding territories, Contrary to the trend for most beverages, the proportion of Canadians who reported drinking tea rose steadily with advancing age. And unlike many other beverages, the amount of tea consumed remained relatively stable regardless of age.

For example, among male tea drinkers, toyear-olds consumed an average of grams; those aged 71 or older averaged grams.

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Soft drinks Adults' consumption of regular soft drinks drops sharply at older ages. Also, the quantity consumed fell in successively older age groups.

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For instance, male soft drink consumers aged 19 to 30 averaged grams, about twice the intake of those aged 71 or older grams. Relatively few adults reported drinking chta soft drinks.

However, those who had diet soft drinks tended to drink just as much as those who reported consuming regular soft drinks. For example, women aged 19 to 30 who reported coffee diet soft drinks drank an average of grams; those who reported regular soft drinks drank an average of grams. Alcoholic beverages Because alcohol consumption varies considerably depending on the occasion, it is difficult to determine a "usual" level. As well, alcohol consumption is subject to under-reporting. Figure 2 Percentage with usual daily alcohol intake greater than The quantity of beer that male consumers reported fell from an average of 1, grams more than three bottles at ages 19 to 30 to chats just over one bottle at age 71 or older.

Much smaller proportions of women reported drinking beer. However, among wine drinkers, the average amount consumed was highest at ages 19 to 30 grams for men; grams for women. By age 71 or older, over consumption was grams for men and grams for women. The average amount that they drank was around grams at ages 19 to 30; by age 71 or older, the average was halved to about 75 grams. Milk and fruit juice Beverages help in meeting recommendations from Canada's Food Guide 3 for the consumption of dairy products for example, milk and vegetables and fruit for example, fruit juice.

The proportion of adults who reported drinking milk tended to rise with age, from about half of to year-olds to around two-thirds of seniors aged 71 or older. Nonetheless, the average amount of milk they consumed dropped with advancing age. At ages 19 to 30, amounts averaged grams for men and grams for women; by age 71 or older, the averages were and grams, respectively. As a result, overall daily milk intake by people age 71 or older consumers and non-consumers averaged beers for men and grams for women Table 1.

For the total adult population, milk contributed approximately a half serving of dairy products to the daily diet. Adults' consumption of all dairy products, however, was relatively low, with more than two-thirds not exceeding two servings a day. However, similar to milk, quantities consumed dropped off sharply at older ages, from an average of grams for men and grams for women aged 19 to 30 to grams for both sexes aged 71 or older.

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For the total adult population consumers and non-consumersfruit juice consumption amounted to slightly over than one serving of vegetables and fruit at ages 19 to 30 and two-thirds of a serving at age 71 or older. Around half of Canadian adults failed to meet the five daily servings of vegetables and fruit 15 recommended by the Food Guide, which was in effect when the CCHS was conducted recommended levels were coffee in 3.

Even with the addition of vegetable juice, beverages generally made up less than one serving in this food group. Energy intake from beverages Depending on age, beverages can for a substantial share of daily calories. Most of these calories come from regular soft drinks, alcohol, milk, chat juice and fruit drinks. The proportions fell with age, largely because of lower consumption of sweetened beverages regular soft drinks and fruit drinks and alcohol.

Table 3 Percentage of daily calories derived from beverages, by gender and age group, household population aged 19 or older, Canada excluding territories, Comparison with the United States According to a similar study of beverage consumption, based on to National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey data, 16 beer adults in the United States drank slightly less fruit juice, milk products and coffee than did their Canadian counterparts aged 20 to However, in this age range, Americans consumed more than twice the amount of soft drinks, compared with Canadians.