Who Answers?

IMAGINE YOURSELF FREE FROM ADDICTION!

855-227-9535

IMAGINE YOURSELF FREE FROM ADDICTION!

855-227-9535

As they say, too much of anything is bad. This means that anything in moderation is or can be good. When it comes to moderation, one of the things that would come in our minds would be alcohol. This drink has become a staple in our lives and wherever we go or whatever we celebrate, it’s always a part of. But the sad thing is, too much consumption of it can lead to alcohol addiction, and worse, different diseases.

This is the reason why we are always reminded to just rink in moderation. And now, research has found something that will back this up. They have found out that those who drink moderately are actually at a lesser risk of getting dementia in their later life. Hopefully, this will encourage people to just take what is enough and right for them.

Click here for more information.

Researchers tracked the health of more than 9,000 people, aged between 35 and 55, from 1985 to 1993, then tracked them over the next 23 years.

A total of 397 cases of dementia were recorded.

Those who abstained from booze in mid-life had a 45 per cent higher risk of dementia compared with people who consumed between one and 14 units of alcohol per week.

And those who decreased the amount they drank as they aged also appeared to have an increased risk.

ut the team also found that heavy drinkers who glugged more than 14 units per week were also in danger of dementia. And the more they drank, the higher the risk.

The report, published in the British Medical Journal, reinforced the theory that low levels of alcohol may have protective effects on health.

Dr Sara Imarisio, of Alzheimer’s Research UK, said: “Future research will need to examine drinking habits across a whole lifetime.”…

Call Now ButtonCall Now
Calls to our general hotline will be answered by our partners at Rehabs Near You or Legacy Healing Centers. RehabNear.Me may be paid a fee for marketing and or advertising by our above partners. If you need additional options you can go to: https://www.samhsa.gov/ or https://www.myflfamilies.com/