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In this episode, I discuss the physiological effects that drinking alcohol has on the brain and body at different levels of consumption and over time. I also describe genetic differences that predispose certain individuals to alcoholism, binge and habit-drinking. I explain alcohol metabolism in simple terms and how it effectively acts as a poison, leading to cellular stress and damage. I then explain that it impacts neuronal function and changes our thinking and behavior – hallmarks of inebriation. I also discuss how alcohol consumption of different amounts impacts inflammation, stress, neurodegeneration, and cancer risk and negatively impacts the gut microbiome, brain thickness, hormone balance, mood and feelings of motivation. Additionally, I discuss the biology of hangovers and describe science-based strategies to mitigate the severity of a hangover. Since alcohol is one of the most widely consumed recreational substances, this episode ought to be of relevance to everyone. Indeed, even low-to-moderate alcohol consumption negatively impacts the brain and body in direct ways. The goal of this episode is to help people make informed decisions about their alcohol consumption that are in keeping with their mental and physical health goals. Thank you to our sponsors AG1 (Athletic Greens): 🤍 Levels: 🤍 Eight Sleep: 🤍 ROKA: 🤍 Supplements from Momentous 🤍 Social & Website Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Newsletter: 🤍 Articles Associations between alcohol consumption and gray and white matter volumes in the UK Biobank: 🤍 Gut Microbiota at the Intersection of Alcohol, Brain, and the Liver: 🤍 Tolerance to alcohol: A critical yet understudied factor in alcohol addiction: 🤍 Associations Between Drinking and Cortical Thickness in Younger Adult Drinkers: Findings From the Human Connectome Project: 🤍 Moderate Alcohol Consumption and the Risk of Breast Cancer: 🤍 Can alcohol promote aromatization of androgens to estrogens? A review: 🤍 Other Resources Examine - Alcohol & Hangover: 🤍 Timestamps 00:00:00 Effects of Alcohol Consumption 00:02:25 Momentous Supplements 00:03:19 Low to Moderate Alcohol Consumption & Neurodegeneration 00:06:52 Levels, Eight Sleep, ROKA 00:10:46 Historical Context & Uses of Alcohol 00:13:28 Alcohol Metabolism, “Empty Calories” 00:18:23 Inebriation: Top-Down Inhibition, Impulsivity & Memory Formation 00:24:23 Long-Lasting Effects & Impulsivity, Neuroplasticity & Reversibility 00:27:55 Food & Alcohol Absorption 00:30:07 Alcohol & Serotonin, SSRIs & Depression, Risk for Alcoholism, Blackouts 00:37:39 Predisposition for Alcoholism; Chronic Consumption, Cortisol & Stress 00:44:53 AG1 (Athletic Greens) 00:46:07 Genetic Predisposition for Alcoholism, Consuming Alcohol Too Young 00:52:27 Gut-Liver-Brain Axis: Alcohol, Gut Microbiome, Inflammation & Leaky Gut 00:59:46 Tool: Improving/Replenishing Gut Microbiome 01:02:44 Reducing Alcohol Consumption & Stress 01:04:25 Hangover: Alcohol & Sleep, Anxiety, Headache 01:12:11 Hangover Recovery, Adrenaline & Deliberate Cold Exposure 01:17:16 Hangover Recovery, Dehydration & Electrolytes 01:20:45 Types of Alcohol & Hangover Severity, Congeners 01:25:25 Alcohol Tolerance, Dopamine & Serotonin, Pleasure-Pain Balance 01:33:36 Are There Any Positive Effects of Alcohol?, Resveratrol 01:35:42 Alcohol & Brain Thickness 01:37:11 Alcohol & Cancer Risk: DNA Methylation, Breast Cancer Risk 01:44:31 Mitigating Cancer Risk, Folate, B Vitamins 01:46:54 Alcohol & Pregnancy, Fetal Alcohol Syndrome 01:50:58 Hormones: Testosterone & Estrogen Balance 01:55:09 Negative Effects of Alcohol Consumption 01:58:35 Zero-Cost Support, YouTube Feedback, Spotify & Apple Reviews, Sponsors, Momentous Supplements, Instagram, Twitter, Neural Network Newsletter, Huberman Lab Clips The Huberman Lab Podcast is for general informational purposes only and does not constitute the practice of medicine, nursing or other professional health care services, including the giving of medical advice, and no doctor/patient relationship is formed. The use of information on this podcast or materials linked from this podcast is at the user’s own risk. The content of this podcast is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Users should not disregard or delay in obtaining medical advice for any medical condition they may have and should seek the assistance of their health care professionals for any such conditions.
After she had kids, Dana Bowman turned to wine as a release after long days of parenting. It wasn't a problem, until it was. Today she speaks out about recovery and parenting. » Subscribe to TODAY: 🤍 » Watch the latest from TODAY: 🤍 About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: 🤍 Find TODAY on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Twitter: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Google+: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Instagram: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Pinterest: 🤍 Woman Shares Journey Through Alcoholism: 'I Am A Mom In Recovery' | TODAY
In this video, Dr. Anna Lembke explains what it’s like to detox from alcohol and begin the recovery process. She describes how to treat both alcohol withdrawal and alcohol addiction, as they are different diseases and it’s important to understand both for successful long-term recovery. Dr. Lembke explains the bio-psycho-social model of addiction, and emphasizes that while recovery can be a long-term process, it’s never too late to get treatment for addiction. 0:00 Introduction 0:09 How do you detox from alcohol? 2:15 How do you treat withdrawal from alcohol? 3:56 How do you treat alcoholism? More information: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Dr. Anna Lembke is Professor and Medical Director of Addiction Medicine at the Stanford University School of Medicine. Dr. Lembke was one of the first in the medical community to sound the alarm regarding opioid overprescribing and the opioid epidemic. Her clinical focus is on Addiction Medicine, Pain and Addiction, Prescription Drug Misuse and Addiction, and Behavioral Addictions. The information in this video was accurate as of the upload date, 6/9/2022. For information purposes only. Consult your local medical authority or your healthcare practitioner for advice. This video is a production of the Stanford Center for Health Education team, in collaboration with Stanford Medicine and the Stanford Center for Professional Development. At the Stanford Center for Health Education, we believe that expanding access to engaging education has the power to change behaviors, improve health, and save lives. Stanford Center for Health Education Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Digital Medic Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
Doctors are seeing a new trend of alcohol-related illnesses in young adults, particularly women. Nearly a quarter of Americans who die from alcoholic liver disease each year are in their 20s, 30s and 40s. Nancy Chen takes a look. #liverdisease #alcohol #news "CBS Evening News with Norah O'Donnell" delivers the latest news and original reporting, and goes beyond the headlines with context and depth. Catch the "CBS Evening News" weeknights at 6:30 p.m. ET on the CBS Television Network and at 10 p.m. ET on the CBS News app. Subscribe to the "CBS Evening News" YouTube channel: 🤍 Watch full episodes of "CBS Evening News": 🤍 Follow "CBS Evening News" on Instagram: 🤍 Like "CBS Evening News" on Facebook: 🤍 Follow "CBS Evening News" on Twitter: 🤍 Download the CBS News app: 🤍 Try Paramount+ free: 🤍 For video licensing inquiries, contact: licensing🤍veritone.com
The NHS could save £27m a year by changing the way it deals with alcoholic patients, new research seen by the Victoria Derbyshire programme suggests. Alcohol abuse costs the NHS £3.8bn a year, £145 for each household in the UK - one in three of all A&E admissions are alcohol related, which can rise to 70% on a weekend. But patients who attend the emergency department or inpatient ward at a Manchester hospital in with issues related to alcohol abuse can now be sent to a specialist unit where they are treated for their addiction for a week. Some 75% of the people who come through the unit do not go back to hospital for at least the next three months. Independent analysis from John Moore's University found the unit saved the NHS £1.3m a year. If the same approach was taken across the country the researchers say it could save the NHS £27.5 m in England alone. Jim Reed reports. You can watch more Victoria Derbyshire films here Watch more films here 🤍 Subscribe to BBC News HERE 🤍 Check out our website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
In this scene from the episode Sean, Sean talks about his alcoholism, how often he drinks, and how much he enjoys doing it. #Intervention Subscribe for more from Intervention and other great A&E shows: 🤍 Find out more about the show and watch full episodes on our site: 🤍 Check out exclusive A&E content: Website - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 "Intervention" profiles people whose addictions or other compulsive behaviors have brought them to a point of personal crisis, and the friends and family members who come together to help them. A&E leads the cultural conversation through high-quality, thought provoking original programming with a unique point of view. Whether it’s the network’s distinctive brand of award-winning disruptive reality, groundbreaking documentary, or premium scripted drama, A&E always makes entertainment an art. Visit us at aetv.com for more info.
(USMLE topics) Alcoholic fatty liver, alcoholic hepatitis, and cirrhosis: Signs and symptoms, risk factors, pathophysiology, complications, diagnosis and treatment. This video is available for instant download licensing here: 🤍 ©Alila Medical Media. All rights reserved. Voice by : Marty Henne Support us on Patreon and get early access to videos and free image downloads: patreon.com/AlilaMedicalMedia All images/videos by Alila Medical Media are for information purposes ONLY and are NOT intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of a qualified healthcare provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Alcoholic liver disease is liver damage caused by alcohol abuse. The risk of developing liver disease correlates with the amount and duration of alcohol use. Daily drinking poses a higher risk than binge drinking. Other risk factors include gender, genetics, and obesity. Alcoholic liver disease includes 3 disorders that develop in sequence: alcoholic fatty liver, alcoholic hepatitis, and cirrhosis. Alcoholic fatty liver is accumulation of liver fat as a result of alcohol use. The liver is usually enlarged but not tender. There are often no symptoms and the condition can be reversed if the patient stops drinking. Alcoholic hepatitis is liver inflammation. Symptoms can range from mild to severe and may include fever, jaundice, fatigue, and a tender, painful and enlarged liver. Cirrhosis is when a large amount of hepatic tissue is permanently replaced with non-functional scar tissue, known as fibrosis. Symptoms range from those of alcoholic hepatitis to those of end-stage liver disease. The liver eventually shrinks. Cirrhosis cannot be reversed. The liver is the major site of alcohol metabolism. Two main pathways are involved: alcohol dehydrogenase, ADH; and cytochrome P-450 2E1, or CYP-2E1. ADH converts alcohol to acetaldehyde. A second enzyme, acetaldehyde dehydrogenase, ALDH, then metabolizes acetaldehyde to acetate. People who have low levels of ALDH are more susceptible to toxic effects of acetaldehyde. Both of these reactions convert NAD+ to NADH. An increased NADH/NAD+ ratio promotes fatty liver by inhibiting fatty acid oxidation and stimulating fatty acid synthesis. In addition, acetaldehyde also promotes production of enzymes involved in fatty acid synthesis, and inhibits expression of enzymes implicated in fat oxidation. Alcohol use has also been shown to reduce export of fat from the liver. All these events lead to fat accumulation in hepatic cells. Chronic alcohol use upregulates the CYP-2E1 pathway. This pathway generates harmful reactive oxygen species, which can damage proteins and DNA. The effect is exaggerated in patients who are deficient in antioxidants due to malnutrition. Chronic alcohol exposure also activates hepatic macrophages, triggering inflammation. In addition, acetaldehyde can bind to cellular proteins, forming so-called adducts that are seen as foreign antigens by the immune system, provoking the body’s inflammatory attacks. Chronic inflammation and subsequent attempts at tissue repair lead to formation of scar tissue. As a result, the liver internal structure is disrupted, impairing its functions. Scarring of liver tissue also obstructs blood flow, causing high blood pressure in the portal vein that brings blood from the intestine to the liver. As liver functions decline, toxins that are normally removed by the liver can now reach the general circulation and pass into the brain, producing symptoms such as confusion, drowsiness, tremor, or even coma, in a condition known as hepatic encephalopathy. Portal hypertension may cause variceal bleeding, enlarged spleen, and abdominal distension. Diagnosis is usually based on signs of liver dysfunction, other symptoms related to alcohol use, history of heavy drinking, liver function tests and complete blood count. Abstinence is the best treatment. Supportive care includes good nutrition and vitamin supplements. Corticosteroids may be used to reduce inflammation but their effectiveness is till debatable. Liver transplantation may be considered for abstinent patients with severe liver damage.
For more information about alcohol use disorder, please visit 🤍 Alcohol use disorder, also called alcoholism, is a chronic brain disorder that goes far beyond having a few too many drinks at a party. So how can you tell the difference between overindulging on occasion and alcohol use disorder? Here are 4 warning signs to look out for. Chapters: 0:00 What is alcohol use disorder? 0:26 4 warnings signs of alcoholism 1:28 When should you talk with your healthcare provider? Resources: Alcohol Use Disorder: What It Is, Risks & Treatment - 🤍 The information in this video was accurate as of 3.3.2023 and is for information purposes only. Consult your local medical authority or your healthcare practitioner for advice. If you liked the video hit like and subscribe for more! #clevelandclinic #alcoholism #alcoholusedisorder #warningsigns #mentalhealth
A hugely successful actress who saw her personal life and career tested by addiction, Claudia shares her journey of overcoming alcoholism and offers fresh perspectives on alcohol use disorder treatments. Claudia Christian landed her first TV series at 18 on NBC’s nighttime drama Berringers and her first studio feature at 20 in New Line Cinema’s cult hit “The Hidden.” Over 50 films, hundreds of TV shows and 5 music albums later, Claudia has worked with George Clooney, Kirk Douglas, Faye Dunaway, Nicolas Cage and countless other luminaries. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Historically, the health care industry has denied liver transplants to those who have been sober less than six months. That can be a death sentence. (March 4, 2021)
You’ve probably noticed six-packs labeled “non-alcoholic” at stores for the past few decades. But these watered-down versions of traditional beer were usually tasteless and were mainly marketed toward people focused on sobriety. Now the non-alcoholic beer movement has picked up. As the taste has drastically improved, one question remains – is non-alcoholic beer healthier and better for you? We explain. For more details, visit integrisok.com/nonalcoholicbeer Does non-alcoholic beer have alcohol? In short, it depends. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration allows non-alcoholic beer to legally contain up to 0.5% alcohol. By comparison, a typical light beer contains 3.2% alcohol. Non-alcoholic beer isn’t necessarily good for you because it still has calories and carbohydrates – but it is fewer than regular beer. Alcohol is a toxin, so any way to limit the amount of alcohol in your body is a healthier choice. Many people have turned to non-alcoholic beer to cut back on their alcohol intake for dietary reasons or to better their mental health. Also– making the switch from beer to non-alcoholic beer may help improve any alcohol-related sleep issues and drinking non-alcoholic beer may indirectly have some ties to improvements in your diet. For expecting moms, you should refrain from drinking non-alcoholic beer while you’re pregnant. That goes for any quantity of alcohol, as even small amounts can lead to pregnancy complications and other developmental issues. But you can drink mocktails or alcohol-free beer that has 0.0 percent alcohol clearly labeled on the packaging. For more details on non-alcoholic beer, you can read the full blog at integrisok.com/foryou. If you have any topics you’d like us to cover in the future drop us a note in the comments. We’d love to hear from you.
Alcohol is one of the most dangerous substances on the planet. Someone dies from alcohol use every ten seconds, and one night of binge drinking can take a huge toll on your immune system. Dr. Samuel Ball of the National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse at Columbia University (CASAColumbia) reveals the myriad effects alcohol has on your brain and body. Business Insider is the fastest growing business news site in the US. Our mission: to tell you all you need to know about the big world around you. The BI Video team focuses on technology, strategy and science with an emphasis on unique storytelling and data that appeals to the next generation of leaders – the digital generation.
In this video Dr O'Donovan outlines 7 clinical signs of alcoholic liver disease, including scleral icterus, caput medusae, ascites, spider neavi, and asterixis (aka flapping tremor) plus more. This video contains clinical photographs to facilitate your learning. Remember these signs are not specific to alcoholic liver disease and can be seen in other forms of liver disease such as Hepatitis. For a specific video on asterixis (flapping tremor) see: 🤍 For more information on alcoholic liver disease please see the following resources: 🤍 If you or a person you know are struggling with alcohol addition and live in the UK please access this resource: 🤍 If you live in the USA please see this resource: 🤍 Connect through: YouTube: 🤍youtube.com/doctorodonovan TikTok: 🤍doctorodonovan Twitter: 🤍doctorodonovan Disclaimer: The video is intended as an educational resource only. The information within this video or on this channel isn't designed to replace professional input, so if you have any medical issues please consult a medical provider. No professional relationship is being created by watching this video. Dr. O’Donovan cannot give any individual medical advice. All information should be verified for accuracy by the individual user. Dr O’Donovan accepts no responsibility for individual interpretation of data, although it is always accurate to the best of his knowledge at the time of the video being published.
A new study shows that non-alcoholic beer is better for performance, recovery and overall health. ABC News’ Dr. Jen Ashton explains. SUBSCRIBE to GMA's YouTube page: 🤍 VISIT the GMA3 homepage: 🤍 FOLLOW GMA3: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 #gma3 #newstudy #drjenashton #nonalcoholic #beer
Every year harmful use of alcohol is responsible for 3 million deaths and 5% of the global health burden ̶ from road traffic injuries, violence, abuse and neglect to diseases like liver cirrhosis and some cancers and mental health conditions like alcohol dependence, depression and suicides. But what can we do about it? This animated video shows solutions to the impact of the harmful use of alcohol through the stories of two fictional countries: one where WHO's “Global strategy to reduce the harmful use of alcohol” and the SAFER Initiative have been implemented and one where they have not. More information: 🤍 🤍
High Functioning Alcoholics MuFKR Last chance to buy a MuFKR Hoodie is this week! Sale ends 5/16/21 🤍MuFKR.com
Calum Best, whose footballer father George Best died from alcohol related issues in 2005, and Josh Connolly, who is a recovering alcoholic and is a father to four children discuss how families cope with alcoholism.
For another great video on this topic check out: 🤍 Find out if your insurance covers addiction treatment: 🤍 🤍 If you or a loved one is struggling with addiction, please call 866-244-1070 Connect with Us: Website: 🤍 Phone: 866-244-1070 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 About American Addiction Centers: A leading nationwide provider of substance abuse treatment, American Addiction Centers treats clients struggling with drug addiction, alcohol addiction, and mental health/behavioral health issues. As the only publicly traded company in the addiction treatment space, our success rate is double the national average, and we have been mentioned in Forbes, Fox News, Daily Mail, Bustle, and USA Today. The moment you contact American Addiction Centers is the moment you can change your life. Don't wait, take the first step today. Our team is there for you every step of the way.
Canadian health authorities had previously said that a low risk amount of alcohol was about ten drinks per week. Now a panel of advisors to the government, citing some of this research on alcohol’s impacts, suggested lowering that to two drinks per week. Dr. Tim Naimi of the University of Victoria’s Canadian Institute for Substance Use Research joined William Brangham to discuss the analysis. Stream your PBS favorites with the PBS app: 🤍 Find more from PBS NewsHour at 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow us: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Subscribe: PBS NewsHour podcasts: 🤍 Newsletters: 🤍
Marna claims to have blackouts and memory issues when she drinks; and anger, shaking, and even twitching, when she doesn’t consume alcohol. Her daughter says Marna’s drinking and attention seeking behaviors ruined her childhood. Dr. Phil tells compelling stories about real people. The Dr. Phil Show is an American daytime talk show and TV series with host and personality Dr. Phil McGraw, who offers advice from his experience as a psychologist. The show provides the most comprehensive forum on mental health issues in the history of television. For over a decade, Dr. McGraw has used the show's platform to make psychology accessible to the general public by addressing important personal and social issues. Here on the Dr. Phil YouTube channel, you will find the best moments, highlights, and segments from the TV show. We upload new videos every day, so make sure you subscribe and ring the bell for all notifications, so you don't miss a single one. Full episodes of the Dr. Phil Show premiere every weekday on CBS, with a new season premiering every fall in 2020, 2021, 2022, and 2023. Each full episode contains an interview or multiple interviews with doctors, teens, families, parents, kids, and more. The executive producers are Phil McGraw and showrunner Oprah Winfrey of OWN. Dr. Phil is the top-rated daytime talk show attracting millions of viewers every day alongside other talk shows, including The Ellen Show with Ellen DeGeneres, The Dr. Oz Show, The Kelly Clarkson Show, and The Steve Wilkos Show. Dr. Phil makes regular appearances on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon, Jimmy Kimmel Live, and The Late Late Show with James Corden. Dr. Phil has also done crossovers with 90 Day Fiancé and Inside Edition. Do you want to be on the show? 🤍 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 #DrPhil #PhilMcGraw #DrPhilShow
In a deeply personal talk, Sarah Drage shares why she believes the stigma attached to alcoholism killed her Dad. Challenging society’s current stereotype against alcoholism by drawing from her family’s lived experience, Sarah’s story is powerful, hard-hitting and emotive, and certainly gives her audience something to think about. Her aim? To break down the stigma attached to alcoholism and empower alcoholics to recover openly and freely, rather than shaming them into silence and anonymity. Disclaimer - Please note that the speaker is aware of the current language changes that are being made to break down the stigma attached to alcohol use disorder. For the sake of majority understanding and to make her point as clear as possible, the speaker has chosen to use colloquial language, and will use the terms alcoholism and alcoholic when referring to alcohol use disorder. Sarah Drage is the founder and CEO of the charitable organisation WarriorKind. She is a devoted daughter on a mission to quash the stigmas attached to mental illnesses. After losing her Dad in 2017 to alcoholism, Sarah leveraged her own lived experiences of loss, anxiety, OCD & PTSD, and channelled her trauma into founding the mental health support organisation WarriorKind, where encouraging healthy conversations around mental wellbeing is core in their mission to breaking down stigmas and supporting their community. Sarah has found the strength, resilience, and passion within to triumph over adversity and raise awareness around the dangers of societal stigmas attached to mental illness; ensuring that her beloved Dad is not just another statistic, and that his death can become a catalyst for positive change. 🤍warriorkind.co.uk This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Countless people including Jordan Peterson, Theo Von, Dr. Andrew Huberman, Mike Thurston, Tom Bilyeu, Andrew Kim, and Chris Williamson explain why you need to not touch alcohol. "At least one in ten Americans meet the criteria for either alcohol abuse or alcohol dependence; which we now call 'alcohol use disorder'." Special thanks to our partners and to these channels, subscribe to them here: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Subscribe to MotivationHub for new videos every week from the greatest minds: 🤍 Watch the full interview with Dr. Chris Palmer on Tom Bilyeu, Health Theory: 🤍 FACTS - Drinking about 3.5 drinks a day doubles or even triples your risk of developing cancer of the mouth, pharynx, larynx and esophagus. - Drinking about 3.5 drinks a day increases your risk of developing colorectal cancer and breast cancer by 1.5 times. - Even moderate alcohol consumption has been linked to an approximate 30 to 50 percent increased risk of breast cancer. - The less alcohol you drink, the lower your cancer risk. *Source: 🤍 If you know someone who could use this video, share it with them! _ Ways to stay connected with MotivationHub and stay motivated: ▶Subscribe for New Motivational Videos: 🤍 ▶SHOP Official Motivational Canvases and Apparel: 🤍 ▶BECOME A MEMBER of our loyal community! 🤍 _ ▶Speakers: Tom Bilyeu 🤍 Jordan Peterson 🤍 🤍 🤍 Chris Williamson 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Theo Von 🤍 Chris Palmer: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Mark Manson 🤍 Mike Thurston 🤍 🤍 Brentwood, MD 🤍 Andrew Kim MD 🤍 🤍 TODAY 🤍 Dr. Andrew Huberman 🤍 ►Follow MotivationHub on Social Media Discord: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 Mindset App: 🤍 Website: 🤍 ►Music: Soundstripe ►Video footage: All video footage used is either licensed through either CC-BY or from various stock footage websites. All creative commons footage is listed at the end of the video and is licensed under CC-BY 3.0. ►Submissions to Motiversity Speeches: 🤍 Music or Footage: 🤍 ►Disclaimer: This video was fully edited and licensed by the team at MotivationHub.
This video “Alcohol and Delirium” is part of the Lecturio course “Psychiatry” ► WATCH the complete course on 🤍 ► LEARN ABOUT: - Mechanism of action - GABA receptors and the effects of alcohol - Metabolism of alcohol - People of Asian descent and alcohol - Screening tests for alcohol use disorder - CAGE questioner - Alcohol intoxication - Blood levels of alcohol and behavioral effects - Treatment of alcohol related disorders ... ► THE PROF: Dr. Farrell is a Harvard Medical School faculty member and board certified psychiatrist with a private practice in Boston. She has experience in patient care, teaching and in treating psychological disorders in various settings, including the Emergency Department, inpatient units and outpatient settings. ► LECTURIO is your single-point resource for medical school: Study for your classes, USMLE Step 1, USMLE Step 2, MCAT or MBBS with video lectures by world-class professors, recall & USMLE-style questions and textbook articles. Create your free account now: 🤍 ► INSTALL our free Lecturio app iTunes Store: 🤍 Play Store: 🤍 ► READ TEXTBOOK ARTICLES related to this video: 🤍 ► SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel: 🤍 ► WATCH MORE ON YOUTUBE: 🤍 ► LET’S CONNECT: • Facebook: 🤍 • Instagram: 🤍 • Twitter: 🤍
. Chapters 0:00 Introduction 2:10 Causes of Alcoholism 3:12 Symptoms of Alcoholism 3:57 Diagnosis of Alcoholism 4:32 Treatment of Alcoholism Alcoholism is, broadly, any drinking of alcohol that results in significant mental or physical health problems. Alcoholism is not a recognized diagnostic entity. Predominant diagnostic classifications are alcohol use disorder (DSM-5) or alcohol dependence (ICD-11). Excessive alcohol use can damage all organ systems, but it particularly affects the brain, heart, liver, pancreas and immune system. Alcoholism can result in mental illness, delirium tremens, Wernicke–Korsakoff syndrome, irregular heartbeat, an impaired immune response, liver cirrhosis and increased cancer risk. Drinking during pregnancy can result in fetal alcohol spectrum disorders. Women are generally more sensitive than men to the harmful effects of alcohol, primarily due to their smaller body weight, lower capacity to metabolize alcohol, and higher proportion of body fat. In a small number of individuals, prolonged, severe alcohol misuse ultimately leads to frank dementia. Environmental factors and genetics are two factors affecting risk for alcoholism, with about half the risk attributed to each. Someone with a parent or sibling with alcoholism is three to four times more likely to become an alcoholic themselves, but only a minority of them do. Environmental factors include social, cultural and behavioral influences. High stress levels and anxiety, as well as alcohol's inexpensive cost and easy accessibility, increase the risk. People may continue to drink partly to prevent or improve symptoms of withdrawal. After a person stops drinking alcohol, they may experience a low level of withdrawal lasting for months. Medically, alcoholism is considered both a physical and mental illness. Questionnaires are usually used to detect possible alcoholism. Further information is then collected to confirm the diagnosis.
What is a functional alcoholic? We've all known someone we would describe as a functional alcoholic, and we've all heard stories about really successful functional alcoholics. but what are the real signs of a functional alcoholic? What are the criteria for functional alcoholism? In this video, addiction specialist Amber Hollingsworth tells us 5 signs that you (or someone you love) are a high-functioning alcoholic. 🥤Caffeine is the lifeline of video making 🥤 Buy me a cup of coffee to help keep the creativity flowing: 😉 🤍 To learn more about Alcohol Use Disorder, Watch This Next: 📌🤍 _ 💖📣Get Your Addicted Loved One FROM DENIAL INTO RECOVERY 🤍 ☎️If you'd like to schedule a phone consultation session with one of our addiction specialists visit: 🤍 👪FREE Family Recovery Support Group on Facebook: 🤍 💌Access counseling anytime/anywhere through Better Help: (Use this link to get 10% off!) 🤍betterhelp.com/PutTheShovelDown (Better Help is a sponsor of Put The Shovel Down. Using Better Help counseling services helps support our channel!) 🔊📣This channel is sponsored by Hope For Families Recovery Center. We believe RECOVERY IS CONTAGIOUS, and it's our mission to spread recovery faster than addiction is spreading. 💖If you find our videos helpful there are several ways you can HELP SUPPORT OUR MISSION! 💖 1. LIKES and COMMENTS 👍💬 let google know that people find value in our videos, which tells Google to show our videos to more people. This helps tremendously! 2. 😍SHARING our videos is one of the fastest ways to help us spread the message of family recovery. We're always getting comments from people saying they wished they'd found us sooner. Help us get our message to the people who need it by sharing the videos you find most helpful! 3. If you speak another language, you can help us TRANSLATE 💬 the closed captions on any video you think others might need/want to watch. Just click this link to add Closed Captions in another language: 🤍 4. If you'd like to make a DONATION 💸 to help financially support this channel, there is a little button underneath every video that says APPLAUSE. This button will allow you to give a small donation and a round of applause to any video you find particularly helpful. 5. Anytime you PURCHASE A RECOMMENDED BOOK 📘 (or other resources) using our amazon affiliate link, Hope For Families receives a small commission from Amazon. (But don't worry, it won't affect the price you pay!) *All donations go to help cover the cost of producing videos that make up our library of FREE online recovery resources that are available to anyone/everyone who may need the information. 💖💖💖THANK YOU SO MUCH FOR YOUR SUPPORT! 💖💖💖
Drugs are bad, but the drug war is worse. It's possible that legalizing marijuana could be a huge public-health win. Subscribe to our channel! 🤍 Vox.com is news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍 to get up to speed on everything from Kurdistan to the Kim Kardashian app. Check out our full video catalog: youtube.com/voxdotcom/videos Follow Vox on Twitter: 🤍 Or on Facebook: 🤍
One of the most common things people want to know is whether alcohol or marijuana is worse for your brain and overall health. The scientific evidence and the brain imaging work at Amen Clinics show that neither one is good for you. Alcohol is not a health food, and marijuana is not an innocuous substance. But is one of them more damaging than the other? At first glance, it might seem that alcohol does the most damage to our brain health and general well-being because it is more widely used. Over 85% of American adults say they’ve consumed alcohol at some point in their lives, and nearly 70% say they’ve had a drink in the past year, as reported by the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism. Compare that to just 18% of Americans who said they used marijuana in 2019, according to the CDC. Although not as widespread, the harmful effects of marijuana on the brain may be greater. Let’s take a closer look at some of the worst consequences of drinking and marijuana. Read More: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE BRAIN HEALTH NEWS & TIPS 🤍 If you or someone you know would like more information about Amen Clinics, please call us or visit 🤍 Within the U.S. call 1-888-288-9834 Outside the U.S. call 1-949-266-3700 🤍 🤍 Follow Amen Clinics on Instagram: 🤍 Follow Amen Clinics on TikTok: 🤍 Like Amen Clinics on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Amen Clinics on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Amen Clinics on LinkedIn: 🤍 Follow Dr. Daniel Amen on Instagram: 🤍 Follow Dr. Daniel Amen on Tiktok: 🤍 Like Dr. Daniel Amen on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Dr. Daniel Amen on Twitter: 🤍
🤍 Find out if your insurance covers addiction treatment: 🤍 🤍 If you or a loved one is struggling with addiction, please call 866-244-1070
The Offical Criteria For Alcohol Use Disorder 👉🏻 🤍 😃If you like our YouTube content, you'll love our Advanced Skills Membership! 👇🏻 🤍 ADDITIONAL RESOURCES: 🌐Visit Our Website: 🤍 🆓FREE Downloadable Resources: 🤍 🙋🏻♀️FB group for family members: 🤍 📆Make An Appointment With One Of Our Specialists: 🤍 Get 10% off Virtual Counseling with our sponsor BetterHelp 👇🏻 🤍 💯Incredibly accurate personality tests that light up your life-at home, at work, and in relationships 👉🏻 🤍 Learn More About The Invisible Intervention: 🤍 _ SUPPORT THIS CHANNEL: If you find our videos helpful, there are several WAYS YOU CAN HELP us reach more people: 1. 👍🏻💬Liking, commenting, and SHARING our videos is a FREE and easy way to help us spread our message of recovery. 2. Consider leaving us a review on Google. 🆓 (This helps us tremendously!): 🤍 3. MAKE A DONATION through PayPal: 🤍 🌐Visit Our Website: 🤍 🆓FREE Downloadable Resources: 🤍 🙋🏻♀️FB group for family members: 🤍 📆Make An Appointment With One Of Our Specialists: 🤍 Learn More About The Invisible Intervention: 🤍 💟THANK YOU SO VERY MUCH FOR YOUR SUPPORT 🙏🏻 💌Access counseling anytime/anywhere through Better Help: (Use this link to get 10% off!) 🤍 (Better Help is a sponsor of Put The Shovel Down. Using Better Help counseling services helps support our channel!)
Adult Children of Alcoholic Parents #ACOA Traits and Treatment #cptsd #innerchild #abandonment #alcoholicsanonymous #alcoholic 📢SUBSCRIBE and click the BELL to get notified when new videos are uploaded. 💲 AllCEUs.com Unlimited continuing education CEUs $59 💻 Online course based on this video can be found at AllCEUs.com/ACOA-CEU ⭐ Specialty Certificate Programs for Case Management and Counselor Certification beginning at $89 🤍 Join this channel to get access to perks: 🤍 NOTE: ALL VIDEOS are for educational purposes only and are NOT a replacement for medical advice or counseling from a licensed professional. “Alcohol-Specific Coping Styles of Adult Children of Individuals with Alcohol Use Disorders and Associations with Psychosocial Functioning.” Alcohol and Alcoholism (Oxford, Oxfordshire) 50, no. 4 (July 2015): 463–69. 🤍 “Adult Children of Alcoholics: Implications for the Nursing Profession.” Nursing Forum 23, no. 4 (1988 1987): 159–63. 🤍 “The Relationship between Child and Adult Psychopathology in Children of Alcoholics.” The International Journal of the Addictions 25, no. 3 (March 1990): 263–90. 🤍 “Psychosocial Adjustment of Adult Children of Alcoholics: A Review of the Recent Empirical Literature.” Clinical Psychology Review 20, no. 3 (April 2000): 311–37. 🤍 “A Study of Resilience among Young Adult Children of Alcoholics in Southern India.” Journal of Addictive Diseases 38, no. 3 (September 2020): 339–47. 🤍 “Personality Subtypes in Adolescent and Adult Children of Alcoholics: A Two-Part Study.” The Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease 199, no. 7 (July 2011): 487–98. 🤍 “Stress and Coping among Children of Alcoholic Parents through the Young Adult Transition.” Development and Psychopathology 16, no. 4 (2004): 985–1006. 🤍 “Relationship Functioning among Adult Children of Alcoholics.” Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs 69, no. 6 (November 2008): 941–50. 🤍 “Individual Differences in Sensitivity to Reward and Punishment and Neural Activity during Reward and Avoidance Learning.” Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience 10, no. 9 (September 2015): 1219–27. 🤍 “Theory of Mind among Young Adult Children from Alcoholic Families.” Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs 75, no. 5 (September 2014): 889–94. 🤍 “The Impact of Substance Use Disorders on Families and Children: From Theory to Practice.” Social Work in Public Health 28, no. 3–4 (2013): 194–205. 🤍 “Alexithymia, Impulsivity, and Reward Sensitivity in Young Adult University Student Children of Alcoholics.” Substance Use & Misuse 54, no. 2 (2019): 340–44. 🤍 “Too (Psychologically) Close for Comfort? Comparing Verbal Immediacy among Adult Children of Alcoholics (ACOAs) and Non-ACOAs.” Substance Use & Misuse 54, no. 7 (2019): 1125–37. 🤍 “Alcohol Use Disorders among Adult Children of Alcoholics (ACOAs): Gene-Environment Resilience Factors.” Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology & Biological Psychiatry 108 (June 8, 2021): 110167. 🤍 “The Effect of the Severity of Parental Alcohol Abuse on Mental and Behavioural Disorders in Children.” European Child & Adolescent Psychiatry 28, no. 7 (July 2019): 913–22. 🤍 “Sleep and Behavioral Control in Earlier Life Predicted Resilience in Young Adulthood: A Prospective Study of Children of Alcoholics and Controls.” Addictive Behaviors 82 (July 2018): 65–71. 🤍 . “Children of Alcoholics: Helping a Vulnerable Group.” Public Health Reports (Washington, D.C.: 1974) 103, no. 6 (December 1988): 643–48. Video by Dr. Dawn Elise Snipes on integrative behavioral health approaches including counseling techniques and skills for improving mental health and reducing mental illness. AllCEUs.com provides multimedia counselor education and CEUs for LPCs, LMHCs, LMFTs and LCSWs as well as addiction counselor precertification training and continuing education on many of the videos on this channel. Unlike other providers like CE4Less, AllCEUs includes a weekly LIVE Stream Webinar with your unlimited continuing education and professional development membership.
Subscribe and 🔔 to the BBC 👉 🤍 Watch the BBC first on iPlayer 👉 🤍 Why taking regular breaks from drinking alcohol could boost your immune system. You can't feel it or see it. You can't take its pulse or its temperature. But out of sight and out of mind, your immune system is working to protect you from infectious bacteria, viruses, injuries and a host of other nasties. Due to the coronavirus, the health market has exploded with products promising to boost, support or supercharge our flagging natural defences. But which of these so-called miracle products, superfoods and supplements should we be spending our cash on, and which really have the science to back up their claims? Now, as Dr Ronx Ikharia finds out, new science is revealing that the human body’s most extraordinary structure – a complex fighting system powered by five litres of blood and lymph – has the capacity to be supercharged and improved if we have the science know-how to do it. This is the definitive guide, not only to defending yourself against Covid-19, but also boosting your strength for when the cold and flu season is upon us. The Truth About Boosting Your Immune System | BBC #BBC #BBCTheTruthAboutBoostingYourImmuneSystem #BBCiPlayer All our TV channels and S4C are available to watch live through BBC iPlayer, although some programmes may not be available to stream online due to rights. If you would like to read more on what types of programmes are available to watch live, check the 'Are all programmes that are broadcast available on BBC iPlayer?' FAQ 👉 🤍
Lesson on Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver Disease (and nonalcoholic steatohepatitis): Who is at risk, Pathogenesis, Signs and Symptoms, Diagnosis, and Treatment and Management. Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver Disease is one type of liver disease due to fatty infiltration, eventually leading to hepatitis and scarring of the liver, which is not related to ethanol consumption. Non alcoholic Fatty Liver Disease is due to insulin resistance and its risk factors are associated with insulin resistance. In this lesson we will discuss why this condition occurs, and how insulin resistance causes fatty infiltration and inflammation of the liver. We also discuss signs and symptoms of this condition and what lifestyle modifications we can use to treat it, including non alcoholic fatty liver disease treatments and dietary modifications. I hope you find this lesson helpful. If you do, please consider liking, subscribing, and click on the notification bell to help support the channel. Please help support this channel and future lessons by donating (and get some cool stuff) ➜ 🤍 EXCLAIMER: The content (ex. images) used in this lesson are used in accordance with Fair Use laws and are intended for educational/teaching purposes only. *Subscribe for more free medical lessons* 🤍 - Try Audible and Get A Free Audiobook 🤍 For books and more information on these topics 🤍 Check out the best tool to help grow your YouTube channel (it’s helped me!) 🤍 Follow me on Twitter! ➜ 🤍 Come join me on Facebook! ➜ 🤍 - Check out some of my other lessons. Medical Terminology - The Basics - Lesson 1: 🤍 Fatty Acid Synthesis Pathway: 🤍 Wnt/B Catenin Signaling Pathway: 🤍 Upper vs. Lower Motor Neuron Lesions: 🤍 Lesson on the Purine Synthesis and Salvage Pathway: 🤍 Gastrulation | Formation of Germ Layers: 🤍 Introductory lesson on Autophagy (Macroautophagy): 🤍 Infectious Disease Playlist 🤍 Dermatology Playlist 🤍 Pharmacology Playlist 🤍 Hematology Playlist 🤍 Rheumatology Playlist 🤍 Endocrinology Playlist 🤍 Nephrology Playlist 🤍 MEDICAL DISCLAIMER: JJ Medicine does not provide medical advice, and the information available on this channel does not offer a diagnosis or advice regarding treatment. Information presented in these lessons is for educational purposes ONLY, and information presented here is not to be used as an alternative to a healthcare professional’s diagnosis and treatment of any person/animal. Only a physician or other licensed healthcare professional are able to determine the requirement for medical assistance to be given to a patient. Please seek the advice of your physician or other licensed healthcare provider if you have any questions regarding a medical condition. *Although I try my best to present accurate information, there may be mistakes in this video. If you do see any mistakes with information in this lesson, please comment and let me know.* I am always looking for ways to improve my lessons! Please don't hesitate to leave me feedback and comments - all of your feedback is greatly appreciated! :) And please don't hesitate to send me any messages if you need any help - I will try my best to be here to help you guys :) Thanks for watching! If you found this video helpful, please like and subscribe! JJ
Drinking alcohol is one of the most popular things to do across the globe. Some people spend their entire weekends sitting at the bar, but consuming alcohol on a daily or weekly basis can have extremely negative effects on the body. So what happens when you quit drinking? Find out in today's new video that looks at the changes your body goes through when you stop drinking. 🔔 SUBSCRIBE TO THE INFOGRAPHICS SHOW ► 🤍 🔖 MY SOCIAL PAGES TikTok ► 🤍 Discord ► 🤍 Facebook ► 🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 💭 SUGGEST A TOPIC 🤍 📝 SOURCES:🤍 All videos are based on publicly available information unless otherwise noted.
In her deeply personal talk for TEDxColchester, Kim Moore shares her story about the impact her late husband's alcoholism has had on her life - and her uplifting advice for encouraging others who have been in similar situations to learn how to blossom. Her aim? To help others find their way out of the bottle, regain control of their lives and begin a new story, filled with colour and joy once again. Kim is an entrepreneur, community organiser, marketing consultant, mum and a solo parent who lost her husband to alcoholism. She is committed to building communities: supportive positive environments where people can come together to find strength. She is on a journey to help others who love an alcoholic, promoting the need to talk about the elephant in the room, the difficult topic of alcoholism. Born in Canada, Kim moved to the UK in 1998 after a whirlwind romance, swept off her feet by a witty and charming Englishman. After years of trying to control life and her husband's drinking, often living in chaos and isolated from her family in Canada, she lost her voice, afraid of the truth of how life was unfolding. Today, she speaks openly of her story: one of great love, loss and new beginnings. This talk was given as part of a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organised by a local community. Learn more at 🤍 Kim Moore wears many hats: entrepreneur, community organiser, marketing consultant, mom and a solo parent who lost her husband to alcoholism. Kim is committed to building communities: supportive positive environments where people can come together to find strength. She is on a journey to help others who love an alcoholic, promoting the need to talk about the elephant in the room, the difficult topic of alcoholism. Born in Canada, Kim moved to the UK in 1998 after a whirlwind romance, swept off her feet by a witty and charming Englishman. After years of trying to control life and her husband's drinking, often living in chaos, and isolated from her family in Canada, Kim lost her voice, afraid of the truth of how life was unfolding. Today she speaks openly of her story, one of great love, loss and new beginnings. Her aim is to help others find their way out of the bottle, regain control of their lives and begin a new story, filled with colour and joy once again. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Recovering Hope is an intimate and evocative video about the mothers and families of children who are affected by Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASD). The video, created for viewing by women in recovery and their counselors, is divided into to half-hour episodes to allow time for discussion within a treatment session. Eight women tell poignant, memorable stories. They speak out about how alcohol use during pregnancy affected their children, how they are learning effective new ways to parent, and how they are recovering hope for the future. Six researchers and clinicians support these stories by explaining the physical, mental, behavioral and learning disabilities associated with FASD and discussing evaluation and intervention services For more information: SAMHSA's Substance Abuse Treatment Facility Locator 🤍 1-800-662-HELP (English & Español) 1-800-487-4889 (TDD) 2. National Clearinghouse for Alcohol and Drug Information 🤍 800) 729-6686 TDD: (800) 487-4889 Español: (877) 767-8432 3. SAMHSA's FASD Center for Excellence 🤍 1-866-STOPFAS (786-7327) 4. The Organization of Teratology Information Specialists (OTIS) 🤍 National Toll-Free Number, (866) 626-OTIS, or (866) 626-6847 En Español, llame gratis al (866) 626-6847 y oprime el 1 5. The National Organization on Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (NOFAS) 🤍 (202) 785-4585, +1 (800) 66NOFAS
Countless people including Jordan Peterson, Ben Affleck, Dr. Andrew Huberman, Rich Roll, Daniel Radcliffe, Brian Rose and Jack Canfield explain why you need to stop drinking alcohol. "All alcoholic drinks, including red and white wine, beer, and liquor, are linked with cancer. The more you drink, the higher your cancer risk." Special thanks to our partners and to these channels, subscribe to them here: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Subscribe to MotivationHub for new videos every week from the greatest minds: 🤍 Watch the full interview with Jack Canfield on Lewis Howes: 🤍 FACTS - Drinking about 3.5 drinks a day doubles or even triples your risk of developing cancer of the mouth, pharynx, larynx and esophagus. - Drinking about 3.5 drinks a day increases your risk of developing colorectal cancer and breast cancer by 1.5 times. - Even moderate alcohol consumption has been linked to an approximate 30 to 50 per cent increased risk of breast cancer. - The less alcohol you drink, the lower your cancer risk. *Source: 🤍 If you know someone who could use this video, share it with them! _ Ways to stay connected with MotivationHub and stay motivated: ▶Subscribe for New Motivational Videos: 🤍 ▶SHOP Official Motivational Canvases and Apparel: 🤍 ▶BECOME A MEMBER of our loyal community! 🤍 _ ▶Speakers: Rich Roll 🤍 Jordan Peterson 🤍 🤍 🤍 Tom Bilyeu 🤍 Dr. Andrew Huberman 🤍 Jack Canfield 🤍 Brian Rose 🤍 Patrick Bet David 🤍 🤍 David Nutt Twitter: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Mario Aguilar Daniel Radcliffe Dax Shephard David Harbour Drew Barrymore Ben Affleck ►Follow MotivationHub on Social Media Discord: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 Mindset App: 🤍 Website: 🤍 ►Music: Epidemic Sound ►Video footage: All video footage used is either licensed through either CC-BY or from various stock footage websites. All creative commons footage is listed at the end of the video and is licensed under CC-BY 3.0. ►Submissions to Motiversity Speeches: 🤍 Music or Footage: 🤍 ►Disclaimer: This video was fully edited and licensed by the team at MotivationHub.
With so many different drinks and glass sizes, from shots to pints – not to mention bottles – it's easy to get confused about how many units are in your drink. This video is a guide to alcohol units and also explains drinking risk levels. If you are dependent on alcohol, stopping suddenly or reducing your alcohol use too quickly can lead to severe health complications, including seizures (also known as fits). Consult your GP or local alcohol treatment service before attempting to stop drinking. To find out more about what support is available, click the link: 🤍 00:00 - 00:06 Intro 00:07 -00:23 'Lower risk' drinking 00:24 - 01:26 A guide to alcohol units 01:27 - 01:38 Drinking risk levels 01:39 - 01:51 'Increasing risk' drinking 01:52 - 02:03 'Higher risk' drinking 02:04 - 02:12 Alcohol dependent 02:13 - 02:45 What to do if you are worried about your drinking 02:46- 02:51 Refer yourself to your local service 02:52- 03:07 What to do if you are dependent on alcohol 03:08- 03:15 Outro