Drinking is not just a problem for us.
We’re the ones who are at the risk of becoming dependent on it, we’re the one who suffers from it, and we’re paying the price.
This week we’re looking at the effects of drinking on people.
Drinking is an important part of our lives.
What’s the impact of drinking?
The impact of alcohol consumption on health We’ve known for some time that alcohol is linked to many health problems.
But until recently, there was very little information about the extent of this link.
In 2013, researchers from the UK’s National Institute for Health Research (NICE) conducted the first systematic review of the links between alcohol and health, and the conclusion was pretty clear: drinking is linked with a number of chronic diseases, including heart disease, stroke, cancer and stroke death.
For example, the research showed that men who drink regularly were more likely to have a higher risk of developing diabetes, and women who drank regularly were at a higher than average risk of breast cancer.
The study also found that a drinking problem was associated with a significant increase in the risk for hypertension.
These effects are not just limited to people drinking heavily, and are also seen in women.
Women who drank alcohol more than twice a week were more than four times more likely than those who drank less than once a week to develop hypertension, a condition that causes a condition known as hypertensive crisis.
A similar finding was found in a 2012 study, in which women who had a high blood pressure reading during the first six months of pregnancy were more at risk for cardiovascular problems.
The problem is that many of these associations were weak.
For instance, the relationship between alcohol consumption and the risk to develop a stroke or hypertension was found to be weak in men, but not in women, which means that the association may be due to confounding.
The effects of alcohol on the brain Alcohol has been linked to a number other health problems, but we didn’t have much information about whether alcohol had any effect on the brains of those who were drinking.
In 2015, researchers at University College London, in the UK, carried out a systematic review looking at alcohol and the brain.
They found that the impact was weak.
They did find that the amount of alcohol a person drank was linked to changes in the levels of serotonin, the brain chemical that plays a role in the processing of emotions and motivation.
These changes were associated with reduced activity in regions of the brain known as the limbic system.
These limbic regions are thought to play a role on the processing and regulation of emotions.
The researchers also found a possible link between drinking and depression, but the effect size was small and they weren’t able to draw any firm conclusions about whether this link was causal.
This is because depression is not caused by drinking, and it’s important to point out that the links found between alcohol use and depression were found to differ between men and women.
Other research has also linked alcohol to schizophrenia and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.
The link between alcohol, brain health and mental health is still a bit of a grey area, and some researchers have argued that it’s probably not a good idea to drink at all.
But there are a number studies that suggest that there are other factors that may be at play when it comes to the link between binge drinking and mental illness, including genetic predisposition and family factors.
How much does drinking impact on our brains?
Some people find that alcohol can make them feel happier and more relaxed, and this may have some beneficial effects.
However, a lot of research has suggested that it may also make us more susceptible to anxiety, depression, mood disorders and other illnesses.
The results of this research have not been conclusive, and a lot remains to be learned about the relationship.
What are the potential consequences of drinking too much?
It is hard to say exactly what these negative effects are, and they’re all potentially damaging.
There is still not enough evidence to know whether excessive alcohol consumption leads to problems such as addiction, violence, and suicide.
There are also concerns about the long-term effects of binge drinking, as the effects can linger for years and the longer people drink, the more likely they are to relapse.
There’s also some evidence that drinking can be linked to problems with blood pressure, and weight.
These are some of the most common concerns, and there’s also concern that the effects may linger for decades.
But as we get better at identifying those who are likely to drink too much, and as we know that alcohol does not affect our brains in any way, we can now make some sensible changes to our drinking habits.