Taking your first drink in your early teens may put you at greater risk of developing alcohol problems later on, according to new research.
Questions about alcohol use should be a part of regular physical checkups, according to a panel of experts.
Aging and drinking result in similar changes in the brain, and if aerobic exercise can alleviate the age-based damage, could it do the same for alcohol-related harm?
The latest research shows that even the taste of beer is sufficient to activate the brain‘s pleasure circuits.
Researchers are exploring the possibility that convincing drinkers they had a bad experience with liquor — even if they didn’t — could lead them to drink less.
Breast cancer patients who raised a glass or two a week may even enjoy slightly longer lives than those who didn’t drink.
Middle school is typically a time of chaotic emotions, confusing relationships and challenging growing pains. But it may also have a surprisingly lasting influence on the future.
One of the more effective ways to reduce excessive drinking in college is also the most obvious — talk to freshman before they set foot on campus.
Having a drink (or two) is one way to nod off more quickly, but how restful is an alcohol-induced slumber?
Embarrassment over an excessive-drinking session doesn’t necessarily lead to more sobriety.
Diet mixers can make you more drunk than higher-calorie options
A program that takes personality into account may help to identify and reduce teen drinking rates.