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This is an interesting concept, I know
that when I’m drinking around 11 to 4 in the daytime, I tend to be much more
relaxed and will sip my cocktail at a much slower rate that I would doing into
the bar right after work. I know that
the first drink after work tends to go down rather quickly, compared to the
first one in the daytime. I feel like my
stress level of morning and afternoon vs evening and night time are a real big
part of it.
Studies have found that alcohol
sensitivity heightens at night. Another
expert said while drinking during the day you tend to sit and eat longer. Summer is just around the corner for some
parts of the world and many are looking forward to spending their days sipping
a cocktail in the sun. But those who
have participated in day drinking may have noticed that consuming alcohol
during the day does not have the same effects as it does during a night out.
The time you drink will influence what you
do while consuming alcohol, if you are enjoying brunch with friends, you are
more inclined to sit longer and eat more food.
Experts have shared their
thoughts and work with New York Magazine's Katie Heaney in understanding why
four mimosa at brunch feels different from four vodka sodas at night. However, another professor of nutrition
sciences said that the answer is simply hazy.
Other opinions indicate that the time you
drink will influence what you do while consuming alcohol. Enjoying brunch with friends, you are more
inclined to sit longer and eat more food.
There is always some people who do enjoy late night snacks after a fun
night out, but how and what you eat are at the different times also varies. Because day drinking usually occurs at
a time with food, it usually takes longer to feel the effects - whereas night
owls may not eat until a few hours before heading to bed.
How this plays into why you feel different
drinking during the day is because you may be more relaxed sitting around a
table with a few friends in the warm sun than you do dancing in a crowd at a
nightclub. These findings have led
researchers to believe that alcohol is absorbed much faster when the person
feels under duress.