"Eat, drink and be merry," quantified.
Public health discussions about drug and alcohol use tend to talk about the terrible things associated with such use, such as car crashes and mental illness. However, new research from England tries to quantify exactly how much happiness we derive from that glass of wine or bottle of beer.
Researchers at Brown University and Miriam Hospital in Rhode Island have published a new study on the effects of alcohol education on members of fraternities and sororities.
Alcohol interventions are not working for members of fraternities and sororities.
The study examined the success rates of alcohol intervention programs on students in fraternities.
American Psychological Association concludes attempts to reduce alcohol use among members of fraternities and sororities on US college campuses
Twenty years of data research have proven that fraternity brothers are less likely to reduce their alcohol consumption even after an intervention has been made.
A study reviewing 25 years of data has found that alcohol intervention and education are almost entirely useless tools when it comes to limiting the drinking habits of men in fraternities.
College students who join fraternities or sororities have statistically showed no sign of cutting down alcohol consumption despite interventions, according to a new analysis published by the American Psychological Association.
Bourbon may be booming, but people are not drinking alcohol as much as they used to.