The Alcohol Hangover Research Group Consensus Statement on Best Practice in Alcohol Hangover Research.

Verster, Joris, Stephens, Richard, Penning, Renske, Rohsenow, Damaris, McGeery, John, Levy, Dan, McKinney, Adele, Finnegan, Frances, Paisecki, Thomas, Adan, Ana, Batty, David, Flievoet, Lies, Heffernan, Tom, Howland, Jonathan, Kim, Dai-Jin, Krüisselbrink, Darren, Ling, Jonathan, McGregor, Neil, Murphy, Rene, van Nuland, Merel, Oudelaar, Marieke, Parkes, Andrew, Prat, Gemma, Reed, Nick, Slutske, Wendy, Smith, Gordon and Young, Mark (2010) The Alcohol Hangover Research Group Consensus Statement on Best Practice in Alcohol Hangover Research. Current Drug Abuse Reviews, 3 (2). pp. 116-126. ISSN 1874-4737

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Official URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.2174/1874473711003020116

Abstract

Alcohol-induced hangover, defined by a series of symptoms, is the most commonly reported consequence of excessive alcohol consumption. Alcohol hangovers contribute to workplace absenteeism, impaired job performance, reduced productivity, poor academic achievement, and may compromise potentially dangerous daily activities such as driving a car or operating heavy machinery. These socioeconomic consequences and health risks of alcohol hangover are much higher when compared to various common diseases and other health risk factors. Nevertheless, unlike alcohol intoxication the hangover has received very little scientific attention and studies have often yielded inconclusive results. Systematic research is important to increase our knowledge on alcohol hangover and its consequences. This consensus paper of the Alcohol Hangover Research Group discusses methodological issues that should be taken into account when performing future alcohol hangover research. Future research should aim to (1) further determine the pathology of alcohol hangover, (2) examine the role of genetics, (3) determine the economic costs of alcohol hangover, (4) examine sex and age differences, (5) develop common research tools and methodologies to study hangover effects, (6) focus on factor that aggravate hangover severity (e.g., congeners), and (7) develop effective hangover remedies.

Item Type: Article
Uncontrolled Keywords: Hangover Frequency, Slutske's scale, trouble sleeping, Hangover Scale
Subjects: B200 Pharmacology, Toxicology and Pharmacy
C800 Psychology
Department: Faculties > Health and Life Sciences > Psychology
Related URLs:
Depositing User: Ay Okpokam
Date Deposited: 03 Feb 2012 16:26
Last Modified: 24 Oct 2017 11:34
URI: http://nrl.northumbria.ac.uk/id/eprint/5236

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