drink

(redirected from drinking)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to drinking: Binge drinking, drinking age
See:
References in periodicals archive ?
It also examined the association between drinking artificially sweetened beverages and death.
Past 30-day energy drink users reported significantly higher scores on the number of days drinking alcohol (P < .001; Cohen's D = 0.55; r = 0.26), number of days 'getting drunk' (P < .001; Cohen's D = 0.61; r = 0.29), and number of days participating in 'binge' or heavy episodic drinking (P < .001; Cohen's D = 0.64; r = 0.30).
The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), which conducts the annual National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), defines binge drinking as 4 or more drinks for a woman or 5 or more drinks for a man on the same occasion on at least 1 day in the past 30 days.
What is even more alarming is the fact that more and more youngsters are now drinking than in the recent past.
Gallup defines "moderate drinking" as consuming one or two drinks a day, which lines up with the U.S.
Drinking "empty calories" is a contributing factor to the obesity epidemic in this country.
These findings come from a study that considered results of 40 separate studies of alcohol drinking and antiretroviral adherence.
ISLAMABAD, 21 May, 2009 (Balochistan Times) -- As soon as the summer arrives, so does the sale of cold drinks, colourful drinks, fruit juices etc and heat-affected people start drinking them without second thoughts about the origin or hygienic issues regarding these drinks and juices.
Two-hundred-and-twelve college students read a vignette about a 21-year-old male described as a college student or a retail management trainee drinking at a bar alone or with friends.
The argument goes like this: Our current drinking age forces young people to drink in private, so binge drinking of serious alcohol is on the rise and can be deadly.
These students often work to educate and protect their peers, and they look for institutions of higher education where drinking and drugs are not part of an overwhelming mainstream.
One trick she recommends is drinking room temperature water, which is easier for the body to absorb than cold water.
Excessive drinking over a period of time can lead to brain damage, epilepsy, anxiety, depression, heart failure, liver problems, inflammation of the stomach and pancreas, muscle problems, high blood pressure, stroke and certain types of cancer.