Practical World is theTrue News (only) Magazine

Practical World is theTrue News (only) Magazine
Practical World is theTrue News (only) Magazine

#Health,#TrueNews : Do you drink too much ? What alcohol does at your body !

Drinking less means you’ll consume fewer calories and are less likely to eat unhealthy foods that seem appealing when you're tipsy. 




Alcohol has more calories in it than you think. Spirits, wine and beer can have from 97 to more than 300 calories per drink. So, a few drinks after work quickly add up! 

Limiting your alcohol, particularly near bedtime, and staying hydrated can improve the quality of your sleep at night, leaving you well-rested and refreshed. 

Although alcohol has sedative effects, it also disrupts your sleep by raising levels of certain hormones in your body to make you more alert, and as it’s a diuretic you’re more likely to wake up needing the toilet. 

Moderate amounts of alcohol, under suggested limits, have been shown to lower your risk of heart conditions by 25-40%. It can help reduce bad cholesterol levels and blood clots -- depending on age and drinking habits. 

   
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Studies show excessive alcohol can cause unusual heart rhythms, high blood pressure and damage to heart muscle. 


Drinking less, or no, alcohol will help your immune system function as normal, leaving you stronger, healthier and fighting fit. 

Drinking lots of alcohol can damage your immune system and therefore your ability to fight infections and recover from injuries. 

While alcohol can immediately cause slowed reaction times, memory loss and slurred speech, moderate amounts are unlikely to have long-lasting effects. 

Drinking excessively, or bingeing, over a long period of time can cause changes in your brain and its chemistry, impairing mental abilities and memory and decreasing the size of your brain. 

Limiting your alcohol can help you stay in control of your thoughts and behavior, and maintain a healthy brain chemistry. 

   

Heavy drinking can bring on depression and can become addictive, leading to alcoholism. Over a long time, it can change your brain chemistry, causing anxiety and stress as well as depression. 

Studies have shown moderate drinking may help reduce the risk of developing type 2 diabetes. 

Heavy drinking increases your chances of developing diabetes, as it reduces your body’s sensitivity to insulin, inflames the pancreas and can cause pancreatitis.
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