against cold weather

Is this sentence correct:
[color=red]1-A sip of this coffee won’t hurt you against the cold weather.

What does it mean if it is?

Is this a real-life sentence or one you invented? I suppose it means that the coffee will help you fight off the cold weather by warming you up. To me the sentence does not seem very natural (and I might want more than a sip too). I think it would be better without the word “you”.

Thanks a lot Dozy.

I heard it in a movie… Or at least I think I did. I might have misheard. I doubt it but it is possible.

I think these would be better:

[color=red]2-A sip of this coffee will help you against the cold weather.
[color=blue]3-A sip of this coffee will help against the cold weather.

Both your suggestions look OK to me.

“won’t hurt you” in itself is a common form of words, and may imply “will/might help you”. It was the combination “won’t hurt you against…” that seemed odd. But, looking again at the original, perhaps it wouldn’t seem so amiss if it arose in dialogue…