Exhausted of beer, vodka excites. The relation between the alcohol and emotions

Exhausted of beer, vodka excites. The relation between the alcohol and emotions

More than 22% of those surveyed reported feeling tearful, compared to less than 10% of beer and white wine drinkers.

Spirits have an even greater effect on self-esteem with 40 per cent of people who enjoy vodka, gin or rum claiming they felt sexier as a result. They also reported their age, gender, and whether or not they attended high school to give a rough estimate of their socioeconomic class. Researchers from the NHS Trust in Wales and King's College London then analyzed their responses, and published their work in BMJ Open on November 21. The hope is that the study findings might help to reduce "alcohol-related harms" by better understanding how different drinks are associated with a variety of different social and emotional outcomes. Positive emotions associated with drinking, mainly young people from 18 to 24 years, they feel a surge of energy and confidence, feel more attractive. Just under 30,000 18 to 34 year olds from 21 countries who had drunk each of the specified types of alcohol within the past year, and who had filled in all the relevant sections of the questionnaire, took part in the study.

It is worth noting that in the study it was found that the response to alcohol also depends on the age and gender of the person, have used it.

In spirits drinkers, more people said they felt restless, aggressive and energised after drinking spirits than any other type of alcohol.

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Almost a third (30 per cent) of spirit drinkers associated this tipple with feelings of aggression compared with around 2.5 per cent of red wine drinkers. On the other hand, a wine has a little more positive impact.

Among lovers of beer, wine and soft drinks for those who as a result of their use begins to experience fits of rage and a desire to get involved in a fight, extremely small - only 5-8 percent. "Generally, men have a greater involvement in violence than women, and so it is not surprising that drinking alcohol exposes some of this underlying difference in behaviors". Drinking spirits was linked to feelings of aggression and restlessness - but also gave people a boost of energy and confidence.

Many drinkers claim to feel teary after a G&T, or unusually aggressive after a dram of whisky - but researchers now say they have found new evidence to suggest different types of alcohol elicit different emotional responses.

"This study appears to confirm the widely held perception that different drinks produce different emotional responses", James Nicholls of Alcohol Research UK and Alcohol Concern who was not involved in the study tells HuffPost UK.

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Co-author Professor Mark Bellis, who is also Public Health Wales' director of policy, research and global development, said: "For centuries, the history of rum, gin, vodka and other spirits has been laced with violence".

"In the United Kingdom, a litre of off-licence spirits can easily be bought for £15 or less, making a double shot only 75p".

Bellis said that it makes sense that different types of drinks would work differently on the brain and emotions, given how alcohol levels vary.

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