Posted On: April 12, 2023

When is Alcohol Awareness Month?

April is Alcohol Awareness Month and serves as an annual reminder of the risks associated with alcohol consumption. Sponsored by the National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence (NCADD), this initiative aims to educate individuals and communities about the dangers of excessive alcohol consumption and how it can lead to long-term health problems.

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Facts About Alchohol

Facts About Alcohol

Alcohol is a prevalent ingredient in beverages such as beer, wine, and liquor. Once consumed, it rapidly absorbs into the bloodstream through the stomach and small intestine. The liver then metabolizes it using enzymes but can only metabolize a small amount, leaving excess alcohol circulating throughout the body.

Factors that influence an individual's reactions to alcohol can vary greatly. Age, gender, physical condition, and even a family history of alcohol problems are just a few variables that can impact how an individual responds to alcohol.

Alcohol Abuse and Misuse Statistics

The statistics surrounding alcohol consumption in the United States are alarming.

  • Harmful use of alcohol results in the death of 2.5 million people annually
  • 4% of all deaths are related to alcohol.
  • Of all alcohol-related deaths, 6.2% of casualties are male compared to 1.1% of which are female
  • 320,000 people aged between 15 to 29 years old die annually from alcohol-related causes resulting in 9% of all deaths in that age group
  • Only almost 50% of men and 33% of women do not consume alcohol
  • 69% of American adults are confident that they drink responsibility
  • 7,000 American kids under the age of 16 have their first alcoholic drink every day
  • 70% of alcohol-impaired driving fatalities involve a driver with a BAC=.15+
  • Drivers with a BAC=.15+ are nine times more likely to have a prior DWI Conviction
  • 63% of full-time college students are current drinkers.

Low-Risk Behavior

It's crucial to understand what constitutes low-risk drinking and to evaluate your alcohol consumption habits regularly. The National Institute of Health (NIH) defines low-risk drinking as having no more than three drinks daily and not more than seven drinks per week for women. For men, it is defined as having no more than four drinks daily and not more than 14 drinks per week.

Research indicates that only 2 in 100 drinkers within these limits have an alcohol use disorder. However, it's essential to remember that alcohol affects individuals differently, and everyone's alcohol consumption should be evaluated personally. The NIH has a useful tool and pamphlet called Rethink Drinking, which can help individuals evaluate their drinking habits. Additionally, resources are available through the National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence.

Alcohol Awareness Month is an important reminder of the risks of excessive alcohol consumption. It's essential to understand what constitutes low-risk drinking and to evaluate your alcohol consumption habits regularly. By being aware of the risks, we can take steps to ensure we consume and serve alcohol responsibly and minimize the associated health problems.

Check out our convenient, online courses to improve your skills to help keep your customers and communities safe!

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