What are Some Of The Possible Effects Of Drinking Alcohol For The First Time? FIND OUT!

Some possible effects of drinking alcohol for the first time include:

  • Loss of freedom
  • Vomiting
  • Loss of money
  • Memory loss
  • Hangovers
  • Headache and
  • Death

So, if you’re a young adult or person wondering whether drinking is good for you or not: IT IS NOT!!! The same goes for recreational drugs. And try to eat healthily.

First Time Drinking Vodka Side Effects

The most common side effects of first-time vodka use are:

  • Headache
  • Vomiting
  • Silliness
  • Light-headedness
  • Dizziness

You should keep it to one drink if you’re drinking vodka for the first time. Too much of it can lead to diarrhea, vomiting, headaches, or possible injury if you lose balance and fall.

Pro tip: Have some food before drinking, and thank me later.

Drinking is a social art; not an opportunity to be wasted and ill.

First Time Drinking Beer Side Effects

Beer is a liquid elixir. But it will taste bitter if you’re having it for the first time irrespective of the kind of beer you’re having.

Beer effects range from person to person depending on the brand of beer since every beer brand has a unique alcohol content to it…that you will soon get to know about.

Whereas, generally, people feel:

  • Lighted head and feet.
  • Drunkenness
  • Cheerfulness
  • Hunger
  • Vomit
  • Stomach Upset

Being your first time, I would recommend you corrona and in time Budweiser magnum. Happy beering

What are the After Effects of Having A Beer First Time?

I can bet you’ll wish you never tasted it once you taste the first quarter of the bottle.

But, you’ll get used to/try to get used to the taste when you have more.

Eventually, you’ll probably be able to finish the bottle, if you don’t throw up or get repulsed by the taste in the first sip itself.

A beer won’t affect your mind or the level of intoxication much unless you’re a lightweight. It takes about 5-10 minutes after the beer to know whether it has kicked in or not.

Drinking Beer Everyday Side Effects

Daily consumption of beer will affect your body in a series of ways and lead to health issues, including

  • Weight Gain and Beer Belly

Beer increases your carbs and caloric intake and might store them as fat, while still discouraging you from burning them.

It also contains phytoestrogens which may add to your body’s risk of storing belly fat from lack of physical activity.

  • Increased Risk of Heart Disease

Too much alcohol consumption leads to a spike in heart rate, which is especially dangerous for a lot of people with existing heart conditions and high blood pressure.

Having 18 drinks or more per week cut life expectancy by four to five years.

  • Damages the Liver

The intake of excessive alcohol damages the liver and leads to liver disease.

It begins with a fatty liver that stores excess fat and later leads to the liver suffering inflammation (hepatitis). If the heavy drinking continues, this then leads the scar tissue to accumulate from chronic hepatitis/inflammation, the person develops cirrhosis.

  • Nerve Damage

Too much consumption of beer, in the long run, leads to alcoholic neuropathy.

Nerve damage and nutritional deficiencies have been linked to over-drinking.

  • Memory Problems

Ever wondered why it’s hard to recall the night after a heavy drink? That’s because heavy alcohol consumption causes memory lapses.

Long-term heavy drinking can also lead to permanent memory loss and dementia.

  • Sexual Dysfunction

There’s a high chance you’d suffer an erectile dysfunction if you continue to drink excessively.

The damage caused by daily alcohol consumption is bound to differ from person to person.

The severity of the damage also varies based on your gender and other factors.

My Husband Drinks 2 Beers Every Night, is he an Alcoholic?

Well, it depends. If you’re drinking 2-3 beers daily because he feels like he NEEDS to HAVE them – in other words, it would be impossible for him not to have 2-3 beers a day, you can consider that the beginning stages of alcohol abuse.

Yes, any steady amount of alcohol will make you dependent on it, even one beer a day. But an alcoholic will never admit that they are an alcoholic.

The way you find out is for him to stop for 90 days. Then come ask us again.

What are Some Of The Possible Effects Of Drinking Alcohol For The First Time

First Time Drinking Hangover Experience

Don’t look at me. I blame the gin. I really do.

So, It looks like I drank plenty of gin. Mehhh, I don’t even like the stuff, but whatever…

The next time, I got up and went to work as usual. During that time, I was working as a commercial painter and my particular job of that day was prepping a wrought iron deck railing.

I was grinding off the old paint using a wire bristle thing on an electric drill.

Sounds awful, eh? It was.

But there’s more.

I was doing all that in the hot blazing sun. 30 minutes in and I started feeling sick and dehydrated. I was pissy, bored, and a bit dizzy.

I locked the trigger switch on the drill so I wouldn’t have to keep pushing it.

Don’t get ahead of me, now.

Suddenly my dreads got caught in the wire thing on the drill. The drill immediately began to eat it up until it reached my skull, tearing off my dreads, and scalp, and possibly brain matter. And I was still trying hard to turn the damn thing off.

Maaaan, I was screaming and my partner ran up to me and managed to get my head free. There was my hair and scalp all mashed up into the wheel. I felt I was going to die, haha.

The side of my head was covered in blood. I took permission and requested to be sent home to take care of myself.

I very shakily drove myself back to my apartment and had a very gentle shower, and it didn’t look so bad, really. It bled for a while. I survived.

The moral of this sad story is: Avoid gin, at all costs. That shit is dangerous.

Author: Dr. Janet Hicks

Dr. Janet Hicks is an addiction medicine physician trained and certified to provide comprehensive care for addiction and substance-related disorders, including the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of such health conditions. With more than 25 years of experience, Doctor Janet Hicks helps you by providing all information required to educate yourself about substance detox and recovery.

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