Dating a man who drinks gets drunk on weekends
After all, it’s not called liquid courage for nothing; alcohol’s been shown to make you more impulsive, so you may be more prone to tipsy texting, regrettable (or unsafe) hookups, and unhealthy late-night bites.
A final piece of bad news: Nasty hangovers are pretty much unavoidable—unless you regularly drink too much.
Sorry, boozy brunchers and part-time party people, but going on a weekend bender is just a plain ol’ bad habit.
As far as your overall wellness goes, drinking a little on a daily basis trumps being good all week, only to get trashed on Saturday night.
If there’s one thing that tends to blur the line between friend and foe, it’s alcohol. Then add shots to the mix, and your casual night out gets sloppy fast.
So we had to wonder: Is it better to stay sober during the week and get crazy on the weekend or pour yourself one drink on the daily?
(People who do may build up a tolerance that may keep them hangover-free, says Moore—not that drinking more frequently is the answer.) And giving into the drunk munchies isn’t going to help: Eating or drinking water only leads to a slight improvement in how you feel the next morning, according to recent research. Though there’s controversy over just how great alcohol really is for you, there’s plenty of research that points to it being more of a boon than a bummer.
That said, less is definitely more: Having one drink or half a drink fairly regularly does seem to reduce the risk for heart attack, stroke, and diabetes, says Moore.
Your affair with another woman’s husband is painful, yet you can’t let him go because you love him.My readers are discussing how difficult, painful, and destructive it is to keep hanging on to an affair with a married man.You need to heal, to set your heart free from the guilt, shame, grief, pain, and heartache.Increased facial attractiveness following moderate, but not high, alcohol consumption. Alcohol and Alcoholism (Oxford, Oxfordshire), 2015, Feb.;50(3):1464-3502."Increased facial attractiveness following moderate, but not high, alcohol consumption. Alcohol and Alcoholism (Oxford, Oxfordshire), 2015, Feb.;50(3):1464-3502.But here’s the funny part: You may not even be reaping many of the health rewards—at least not for a few more years.