A research reveals that hang overs get worse as you grow old.
According to a new research, alcohol is a good thing for your heart when it is consumed in moderation
A team of researchers at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, have developed a new way of producing yeast hybrids in their labs
A new CDC report found that the majority of people who binge drink are not alcoholics.
Flies are attracted to beer as much as the rest of us, and now researchers are providing a plausible explanation for the behavior.
A new study found that higher cigarette taxes and stricter smoke-free policies led to reductions in alcohol consumption.
An ingredient in beer may help prevent cavities and gum disease, according to a new study.
Jelly Belly, the Fairfield, candy company based in California known for Buttered Popcorn and Cream Soda jelly beans has announced its newest flavor of jelly beans: Draft Beer.
While you are busy in making choices between these two beverages, the effect might be opposite on your genome, new study finds.
In the city of Amsterdam, alcoholics are being paid in beers to help clean up the streets.
Researchers found that the majority of people who end up in the emergency room of hospitals drink Budweiser.
There are five factors that can increase one's likelihood of getting bitten by mosquitos.
Researchers found that arteries became more flexible and blood flow improved within a couple of hours after drinking beer.
A new study suggests that consumption of large quantities of a key ingredient found in beer can combat winter sniffles and even some serious illnesses in small children. The report comes from Japanese brewers who cite a scientific study for the claims, Medical Xpress reports. Apparently, a chemical compound in hops, the plant used by brewers to give beer its bitter taste, is effective in fighting virus that can cause severe forms of pneumonia and bronchitis in youngsters, Sapporo Breweries said.
Dr. Angela Attwood and colleagues from the University of Bristol's School of Experimental Psychology argue that curvy glass shapes challenge drinkers to pace themselves because it skews the measurable amount of alcohol left in the glass and how much was consumed.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.