Marlou Mackus, Sally Adams, Amir Barzilay, Sarah Benson, Lauren Blau, Jacqueline Iversen, Sean J Johnson, Ali Keshavarzian, Andrew Scholey, Gordon S Smith, Constantine Trela, Vatsalya Vatsalya and Joris C Verster Pages 106 - 112 ( 7 )
Alcohol hangover is one of the most commonly experienced consequences of alcohol consumption. An alcohol hangover develops as the blood alcohol concentrations (BAC) approaches zero, and is characterized by a general feeling of misery. More insight into the pathology of an alcohol hangover needs to be gained, in order to enhance the understanding of the area, and as a potential contribution to the innovation of a preventative or hangover curing treatment. The Alcohol Hangover Research Group (AHRG) was founded to support the area of alcohol hangover. This proceeding describes the latest findings in the area of alcohol hangovers, and future research plans, discussed at the 8th Alcohol Hangover Research Group meeting, held on June 25, 2016, New Orleans, USA. Novel insight in potential causes, consequences, and treatment of alcohol hangover were revealed during the meeting, as well as further research plans to examine biomarkers of recent alcohol consumption, immune functioning, alcohol metabolism, and potential treatments.
Alcohol, ethanol, hangover, treatment, cognitive impairment, potential therapeutics.
Utrecht University, Utrecht, University of Bath, Bath, Vital Beverages, Lod Northern Industrial Zone, Swinburne University, Melbourne, University of Louisville, Louisville, KY 40208, Sen-Jam Pharmaceutical, University of the West England, Bristol, Rush University Medical Center, Chicago, IL 60612, Swinburne University, Melbourne, University of Maryland, Baltimore, MD 21201, University of Missouri, Missouri, Columbia MO 65211, University of Louisville, Louisville, KY 40208, Utrecht University, Utrecht Institute for Pharmaceutical Sciences, Division of Pharmacology, Universiteitsweg 99, 3584CG, Utrecht