What Does It Feel Like To Be Drunk?
It feels great to be drunk! You are able to enjoy things which would normally not be possible. For example, you have no problem getting into a car with your friends without anyone asking if you need any assistance or even worse, they don’t ask you to drive them home at all. You can get up from the couch and walk around freely because you aren’t so tipsy anymore. You can even go out and perform some tasks which would otherwise be impossible.
You might think that drinking alcohol makes you less social but it doesn’t. If anything, you become more sociable since you are not as inhibited anymore.
Being drunk makes you more outgoing and willing to make new acquaintances. Your inhibitions are gone making you open minded to different ideas and experiences. You will also be able to remember things better because of the lack of inhibitions.
Being drunk also makes you more aware of other people’s feelings. You won’t act like someone else just because they are acting nice to you.
Drinking alcohol makes you more compassionate towards others and is very helpful in maintaining relationships.
In fact, being drunk allows you to see the world through another person’s eyes. You can relate to their problems and concerns much easier than if you were sober.
You become more tolerant and patient. You have the ability to solve any problem, no matter how complex, if you are drunk enough.
You might find it hard to believe all these benefits that come with being drunk. But from my many years of experience, these things can be very true.
Do you think I would lie to you about something like this?
We Also Discussed About The “Drunk Calculator”
This is a calculator which helps you to know when you would pass out if you keep drinking at the rate at which you are drinking. This is a useful tool for people who want to know how much more they can take.
You just have to enter the number of standard drinks that you have had and then click on the calculate button. It will give you the amount of time that you would be able to hold your drink.
Is it accurate?
We do not know. But we trust the maker of this calculator. If you find any mistake in this calculator, you can let the owner know by visiting their website (LINK REMOVED)
How Long Does It Take For Alcohol To Get Out Of Your System?
This is a most asked question by many people who drink on regular basis. If you are wondering the same thing, just know that you are not alone. It makes sense that many people wonder when they can finally get back to a normal life. The answer to that question is 2 days. But the reality is a bit different.
You see, it takes several hours before the effects of alcohol disappear completely from your blood stream. There are some factors that affect this process such as the amount you have drank, your body weight and even the type of alcohol you were drinking.
So yes, 2 days is an over generalization but it should give you a rough idea.
We Also Discussed How Alcohol Is Bad For You
Everyone knows that alcohol is not good for you if you drink in excess.
But did you know that drinking in moderation can actually be beneficial?
It’s true! Just don’t over do it. Drinking in small amounts can reduce your risk of developing heart disease and stokes. Research has shown that people who consume 1-2 drinks per day are less likely to develop these diseases.
However, having more than 2 drinks a day can increase your risk of these diseases. This is true even if you don’t have any family history of these diseases.
You should also avoid drinking if you are taking certain types of medication since it can lead to negative interactions.
Sources & references used in this article:
Network ‘norms’ or ‘styles’ of ‘drunken comportment’? by GM Abel, EW Plumridge – Health Education Research, 2004 – academic.oup.com
Who or what do young adults hold responsible for men’s drunken violence? by S MacLean, J Demant, R Room – International Journal of Drug Policy, 2020 – Elsevier
What to Do with a Drunken Sailor by S Monas – 1950 – JSTOR
Effects of license revocation on drunk-driving offenders∗ by HL Ross, P Gonzales – Accident Analysis & Prevention, 1988 – Elsevier
Survivor grief following a drunk-driving crash by JH Lord – Death Studies, 1987 – Taylor & Francis