You can't guess here. Remember the story about the Frenchwoman Jeanne Kalman? She practically did not get sick, ate foie gras without interruption, fatty, stewed, drank and smoked. And she lived to be 122 years old. And some by the age of 30 already earn an ulcer.
In general, half a glass of wine once a day is better. They say useful.
It is better to drink only water, tea and coffee every day. I would say beer is better than cola because cola is a sugar fox. But that sounds like a beer recommendation. And you shouldn't recommend it, because you can drink beer in different ways. With or without food, shitty beer and cool monastic ale, drink under great stress in a smelly metropolis and live a calm life in the quiet south. And, depending on the conditions of consumption, a bottle of beer a day can be the secret of your longevity or the cause of your illnesses.
In general - beer. But not strong, without additives. And most importantly - no snacks. Here is a short excerpt from the wiki:
The benefits of beer This drink not only relieves thirst during heat, but also improves well-being when the presence of certain pathologies.
Harm of beer - Beer has the same harmful qualities as all other alcoholic beverages. Excessive consumption of beer can lead to alcoholism (see also beer alcoholism). - Earlier (in the 60s of the XX century) in Europe, the USA and Canada sulfate and cobalt chloride were used as a stabilizer of beer foam. There have been dozens of cases of poisoning, including fatalities. Since then, the use of cobalt salts in brewing has been discontinued and is currently illegal. - The diuretic effect of beer may have a downside: excessive dehydration.
P.s. Cola also has beneficial properties, but most of them are "neutralized" by the large amount of sugar.
Here you decide for yourself. Alcohol destroys the intestinal microflora, has a toxic effect on nerve cells, and leads to obesity of internal organs. Coca Cola, in short, drink a liquid that is ideal for cleaning sinks and a kettle, well, decide for yourself. Diabetes mellitus, gastritis, and fatty hepatosis in the future