Researchers reported that couples who drank together or abstained from drinking together were more likely to stay married.
Researchers reported that postmenopausal women who drank more sugar-sweetened beverages have a higher risk of getting endometrial cancer.
Researchers reported that people who flush when they drink are more likely to have alcohol-related hypertension.
Researchers reported that medication combined with psychotherapy can help reduce or delay relapse.
A new report found that too many people under 21 are still being exposed to alcohol advertising.
The addictions of drugs, alcohol and cigarettes have been analyzed by scientists for years. According to the South China Morning Post, more recently addictive behaviors such as the addiction to the internet and gaming are being studied in an attempt to correlate all addictions and find an effective treatment.
A new survey reveals that more than a quarter of people are ruining their diets by drinking alcohol.
Researchers conducted a comprehensive review of 36 studies and found that truck drivers take substances and drink alcohol while on the job.
Researchers reported that men who drank alcohol excessively sped up the progression of atherosclerosis, which occurs when there is plaque build up in the arteries.
Researchers reported that girls tended to get more weepy when they drank whereas boys remained cheerful.
A new study reveals that more than 10 percent of women get drunk during pregnancy.
There's a new hangover cure on the scene and it's not as sloppy as a greasy breakfast meal or as bitter as tomato juice. Researchers have found that the carbonated lemon-lime drink Sprite can have soothing effects on a hangover.
The hangover is the painful price for a night of booze-filled fun. For party animals, Sundays are designated for rest and definitely not recreation.
Binge drinking can actually impair the healing process following a bone fracture, a new study suggests.
Researchers found that the size of the wine glass affects how much wine people pour out.
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.