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Caffeine is a naturally occurring chemical found in a variety of plants. It’s commonly found in sources such as coffee beans, tea leaves, guarana, yerba mate, kola nuts and cocoa beans. About 96% of caffeinated beverages consumed are from coffee, soft drinks, and tea. Let’s take a look at coffee and tea and the level of caffeine from decaf to caffeinated.


The top two most-widely consumed sources of caffeine include coffee beans and tea leaves. The best part is that these two sources can be created and enjoyed in hundreds of unique ways. Caffeinated coffee beans and tea leaves can be enjoyed by a simple cup of black coffee, iced green tea or to something extravagant like a mocha frappuccino or London fog. However, when it comes to the level of caffeine – not all caffeinated beverages are created equal. The level of caffeine in coffee is determined by variables such as type of coffee bean, type of roast, processing, preparation and brewing methods. The amount of caffeine in tea varies by factors such as growing methods, growing conditions, quality of leaves, maturity of leaves, packaging, degree of processing, fermentation, oxidation, preparation, length of time stepped, and even water temperature. Do you know how much caffeine you consume per day? Take a look at some of the average caffeine content of some favored caffeinated beverages.