DRUG AND LAW

ALCOHOL

Alcohol is Australia’s most common social drug. It affects various people in various ways. While some older people can benefit from a small amount of alcohol,’ risky’ consumption can cause serious medical, family and social problems. Particular threat is raised by heavy drinkers, drinkers and very young drinkers.

The recommended drinking limits vary by age, gender and other factors to reduce health risks. Binge drinking between younger people is a particular problem, but whoever drinks too much or too much during one session is at risk of immediate or long-term drinking.

The more you eat, the more you risk injury or illness.

In pregnant patients, it is not safe to use HARD DRINK and when breastfeeding, it is most safe to not drink.

It is best that you do not drink alcohol when you plan to drive.

            Guidelines of its consumption

You will assess if the alcohol intake is noxious by the following guidelines:

1: The risk of alcohol-related harm or lifetime injury is reduced by adult men / women–using not more than two standard alcoholic beverages on any given day. No more than four regular beverages are consumed at one time and reduce the risk of injuries caused by alcohol

2: Children and teens–avoiding drinking alcohol is the safest choice for teenagers under the age of 18. Young people under the age of 15 have the highest risk of smoking and should not drink alcohol. In case of alcohol by older teenagers (over 15 years), it must be under adult supervision and under adult rules (no more than two regular beverages every day) for low-risk drinks.

3: Women who are pregnant and nursing – drinking while being pregnant, breast-feeding or planning to become pregnant is not the safest solution.

4: Each beverage above the recommended levels is more dangerous. A combination of medications – whether illicit or prescribed – may cause severe health problems. Alcohol combinations are the most common drugs.

Alcoholic health effects

Cardiovascular function–higher blood pressure, triglycerides, heart muscle loss and stroke–brain damage, tremor, depression or neurological disruption (particularly after a binge drink). Alcohol is a drug which depresses the nervous process and has an effect on the balance, self-control and response cycles of your abdomen (gastritis) and blood liver-cancer, hepatitis (inflammation), endocrine system modifications in your fatty body, cirrhosis or inability of liver-blood sugar issues, the loss in libido and healthy diet-malnutrition (alcohol destroys nutrients).

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IT can be used in people less than 25 years of age to influence how the brain develops. Particularly at risk are teens under 15 years of age.