Shyness worsens "hangxiety", suggests research. A study of 97 adults found very shy people are more likely to get anxious…
Shyness worsens “hangxiety”, suggests research.
A study of 97 adults found very shy people are more likely to get anxious when breastfeeding after a night of heavy drinking.
It also revealed that you pulled around six units of alcohol reduced anxiety in extremely cold people who can use spirits to help free up their inferences.
The researchers urge people to “accept being shy or introverted” and add “it’s okay to be quiet”.
A study of 97 adult functionality aggravates anxiety under hangovers aka “hangxiety” (stock)
“We know that many people drink to relieve anxiety in social situations, but this survey suggests that this may have recurring consequences the next day, “studying writer professor Celia Morgan, of the psychopharmacology unit at the University of Exeter, said.
“More shy people are more likely to experience this, sometimes debilitating, aspect of hangover.”
“These findings also indicate that devotion may, in turn, be linked to people’s chance of developing a problem with alcohol.
” It’s about accepting being shy or introvert. This can help to People are switching from heavy alcohol. It’s a positive move. It’s okay to be quiet. “
The researchers entered a social event attending the participants, who were between 18 and 53 years old. At the meeting, which was at the participants’ home, they were told to either drink or be sober.  The study was published in the journal Personality and Individual Differences and was led by Beth Marsh, a research assistant in the Division of Psychology and Linguistics at UCL.
All participants were breathed and supplemented a questionnaire that assessed their anxiety levels at 18.00. Issues included to what extent they avoid people they do not know and how uncomfortable they feel in unknown situations.
Half of them then had to drink as usual before they finished a second anxiety test two hours later.
More British women than ever die of alcohol-related illnesses, figures revealed earlier this week.
Eight women in every 100,000 in Britain judge each year because of alcohol-related conditions, according to data provided by the National Statistical Office.
This figure is the highest since the registration began in 2001 but still lower than the average of 12.2 deaths, and less than half of 16.8 deaths among men.  Drinking baby boomers also die young because of their habit. Death rates are greatest among women in the late 50’s and men in the early 60’s.
The biggest increase has been among people aged 75-79, whose deaths have increased by 53.6 percent between 2001 and 2017.
At 10:00 the next day, the breathtaking test was repeated, and the participants were judged again for some sign of anxiety. They were also asked how often they drink and how it makes them feel the next day to determine some signs of an AUD.
The results revealed a link between shyness and anxiety anxiety after a night of drinking, as the researchers call “hangxiety.”
It was a moderate association between experiencing anxiety and suffering from an AUD but only among those in the “high lead group.”
To the surprise of researchers, participants’ anxiety levels only changed slightly after drinking six units of alcohol. This contradicts previous studies that show that the animals become more angry when exposed to the compound ethanol.  Unlike previous experiments, this study assessed the effects of alcohol consumption in a social environment rather than a laboratory. The researchers therefore believe that their results are “more reliable representative of real alcoholic effects.”
“While alcohol use actually decreases, there is still 600,000 addicted drinkers in Britain, “says Marsh.
And while the statistics show that people in all Mankind drinks less, those with lower health and well-being – perhaps including people who experience anxiety – still have it. “
They add the results suggest that shy people should be more targeted during campaigns like” Dry January “, which encourages us to reevaluate our relationship with alcohol.
Shyness shares many moves with AUD including sweating, worrying about peoples opinions, high heart rate, and avoidance of socialization.
But modesty, which is thought to affect between 20 and 40 percent of humans, is less serious than AUD. Scumy people may therefore be more likely to hang out and use alcohol for to make them less inhibited.
Problem drinkers have previously done higher measurements of shyness, suggesting a connection between the property and the alcohol.