Women who don’t drink may still be at risk for cirrhosis, even in their late teens and early 20s. Learn what you can do to protect yourself.
When it comes to alcohol, there are plenty of myths and misconceptions out there — and not just the kind your friend tells you after a couple of drinks.
Holiday parties create a potential minefield for recovering alcoholics. Be mindful of contextual situations associated with drinking and extreme emotions stirred up by the season that can trigger relapse.
Like your favorite mixed drink, alcohol can be a mixed bag when it comes to your health.
A little baseball fever never sent anyone to the hospital, but you can still make your trip out to the ballpark healthier. Start with these tips.
It's New Year's Eve. Like most people, you probably have plans to go out on one of the biggest drinking nights of the year. Have you thought about a designated driver if you plan on celebrating by consuming a few alcoholic beverages?
Mixing alcohol with energy drinks seems like a good way to keep your New Year’s Eve going. But the caffeine in energy drinks may lead you to drink more than your limit — without you knowing it.
The holiday seasons mean parties, and parties mean drinking — as in “drinking in the New Year.” But when it comes to alcohol, the line between myth and fact can be blurry.