Latest Disease theory of alcoholism Stories
Poll finds 1 in 5 U.S. parents age 21+ with children under 18 at home have blacked out after drinking too much at a party; 1 in 3 U.S.
In a new eye-opening blog post, Best Drug Rehabilitation, which offers treatment programs and believes that having family close by during a stay in rehab can make a big difference in whether or
Scientists have developed a new drug which could help to reduce or even reverse the harmful effects of binge drinking on the brain, particularly in teenagers. There is also optimism that the drug could be used in neurological diseases such as Alzheimer’s.
When researchers wanted to verify alcohol-use survey results at a senior housing center, they came up with a novel way to measure residents’ drinking: Count the empty bottles in recycling bins.
Only 10 percent of men and women who consume too much alcohol are actually alcoholics or alcohol dependent, according to a new government study published Thursday in the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) journal Preventing Chronic Disease.
Harbor Village Florida comments on new study which shows that brain activity is greatly affected by alcoholism. USA (PRWEB) November 20, 2014 Georgetown
Harbor Village Detox comments on alcoholism among older among women. UK (PRWEB) November 20, 2014 An interesting piece of news from Britain now, where
Regularly drinking too much alcohol can cause measurable damage to the brain’s frontal and superior white matter tracts, according to new research appearing in the December 2014 online-only edition of the journal Alcoholism: Clinical & Experimental Research.
Thomas Miller Joins Treatment Center as Family Wellness Director Canaan, CT (PRWEB) November 06, 2014 Roughly 50 percent of American adults have a family
Ghrelin is a hormone released by the stomach and it stimulates appetite and food intake. Alcohol is commonly viewed as a psychoactive substance that primarily affects brain function, but it is also a highly caloric food.
- A person in a secondary role, specifically the second most important character (after the protagonist).