The term “shove” was invented in the 1980s as an alternative to “drink” in order to reduce alcohol consumption, according to a recent paper in the Journal of American College Health.
The term originated with an attempt to reduce the risk of alcoholism by avoiding excessive drinking.
According to the paper, drinking at a party and a bar is more likely to increase a person’s risk of alcohol poisoning than drinking at home.
It’s not surprising that people would be tempted to drink more than they need to.
But they should also be careful not to binge drink or binge on alcoholic beverages that are being served.
There’s nothing inherently wrong with binge drinking, but if you do, you should consider how you’re consuming it and whether you need to avoid excessive drinking altogether.
“Binge drinking is bad for your health and social well-being,” said the study’s lead author, Maryanne Kollenberg, PhD, a professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at the University of Illinois at Chicago.
“The more you binge, the more likely you are to develop alcohol-related problems.”
While the authors of the study say they’re not recommending binge drinking to everyone, they believe it’s a way to reduce your risk of developing alcohol poisoning.
According the study, “shoving” involves drinking alcohol, then drinking alcohol to the point of not being able to drink anymore, and drinking a smaller amount of alcohol than you think is safe.
That means if you’re already drinking a lot of alcohol and the amount you’re drinking now is less than you’d like, you can go back to your previous level of drinking.
“Shoving alcohol is an excellent way to minimize your risk for alcohol poisoning,” said Kollenburg.
If you do want to avoid binge drinking at the bar or party, however, you’ll probably need to keep some of your binge drinking under wraps for now.
“Don’t go out and drink too much.
You might want to keep it secret from friends and family.
And if you get too much alcohol in your system, you might want some more time to take it off,” said Dr. Daniel T. Katz, PhD and senior author of the paper.
“But it’s important to drink responsibly and to limit your drinking to moderate amounts, to avoid overconsumption of alcohol.”
In addition to the potential risks of binge drinking in general, there are some benefits of avoiding excessive alcohol consumption.
“When you consume alcohol in moderation, it can help protect you from heart disease and other conditions, reduce your risks of type 2 diabetes and stroke, and even improve your overall health,” said Katz.
“It also helps prevent you from developing chronic diseases, including Alzheimer’s disease and Parkinson’s disease.”
The study was supported by grants from the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, the National Institutes of Health and the National Cancer Institute.