Hangover Cure Tips


Hangover Cure Techniques

Painkillers

First, make sure the painkiller isn’t acetaminophen. Acetaminophen (Tylenol) is metabolized by the liver and the combination of alcohol and acetaminophen can cause your liver to release a toxic metabolite. Alcohol mixed with acetaminophen is very dangerous and can do serious damage to your liver. Tylenol was recently forced to include warnings on its packaging telling its users not to mix it with alcohol. Ibuprofen and naproxen sodium are better, but can cause stomach bleeding and lead to kidney damage if used long term (longer than two weeks). Aspirin, taken with milk and food, is another option but it can also cause stomach bleeding when used long term in combination with alcohol. A simple rule: Never take aspirin before you.

Water

As we said above alcohol causes dehydration that why some people think that if they drink a lot of water in the end of the night, the problem will be solved. Too much water can lead to hyponatremia called also “water intoxication,” which dilutes the sodium in the body and can be fatal. Remember, the standard guideline of 12 eight-ounce glasses a day should be adequate for rehydration. Some scientists claim that fruit juice is more suitable for solving the problem because it contains fructose. The fructose speeds up the rate at which the body rid itself of toxins.
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Hangover – Is There a Cure fot It?

Hangover is a problem for people who drink to get drunk. It is not feeling or a condition which can be understand by people who don’t use alcoholic drinks even if they try to imagine it. There is no age limit for hangover. Once you gone too far there is no way back. The hangover is in the bag. The last statement is really true for people who don’t educate themselves about the ways and medicaments for curing hangover. In the present article you can find information about how hangover works, who to prevent ourselves from hangover and you will learn simple tips and rules.

The Norwegian word for hangover is kneis and means “the uneasiness following debauchery”. The medicine knows it as veisalgia (algia is Greek for “pain”). The etymology of the term: hangover was originally a 19th century expression describing unfinished business – something left over from a meeting – or ‘survival.’ The first when the term is used as “after-effect of drinking too much” was in 1904, on notion of something left over from the night before. The reason why people who drank a lot last night feel exhausted and have headache is that alcohol is diuretic and this cause dehydration.
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