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ALCOHOL

Year 8 PDHPE Theory Unit on Alcohol
by

Lauren Anderson

on 26 January 2016

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Transcript of ALCOHOL

Alcohol is absorbed into the body through the bloodstream and small intestine.

Food in the stomach slows down the rate at which alohol is absorbed, but does not prevent intoxication.

All alcohol consumed will reach the bloodstream, regardless of how much food is in the stomach.
Drinking more than these rates would be classified as
binge drinking!
situation three
labelling
how is alcohol processed?
The liverbreaks down 91% of alcohol
The liver can only work at a fixed rate, getting rid of about three quarters of a standard drink per hour.
Sobering up takes time, and cold showers, coffee or fresh air will not speed up the process
Someone who drinks alot may still have a high concentration of alcohol in their blood the next day.
leaving the body
legal situations
Complete the legal situations worksheet!
What is alcohol?
Alcohol is a drug that is created when grains, fruits, or vegetables are fermented.

Fermentation is a process that uses yeast or bacteria to change the sugars in the food into alcohol.
As you are all under 18 years old this applies to ALL of you:

If you are under 18 you must not
Buy alcohol:
Possess or consume alcohol on a liscened premises or in a public place
Fines up to $1100 apply
Police can issue on the spot fines for a range of offences relating to under age drinking.

It is an offence for any person to sell or supply alcohol to persons under 18.

It is an offence for a friend or another adult to purchase alcohol and supply it to someone under 18. A fine of up to $5000 could be given.

If you use someone else’s identification or a fake or altered identification to gain entry into a pub or to buy alcohol you are committing an offence and can be fined up to $1,100.
alcohol and the law
Your older brother takes you to Coles to get some groceries. On the way, he needs to stop at a Liquor Store. Suddenly he gets a phone call and asks you to use his Drivers License to buy him a carton of beer..........
What could go wrong?
You and a friend sneak into a pub to consume alcohol. The man behind the bar is your uncle and he knows that you are under 18.........
What could go wrong?
situation one
You and a friend are planning to go to a party without telling your parents. You notice that your parents alcohol collection is unlocked. You take some alcohol and walk to the party..........
What could go wrong?
situation two
http://www.drinkingnightmare.gov.au/internet/drinkingnightmare/publishing.nsf/Content/under-18
CHECK YOUR UNDERSTANDING
The short term affects of alcohol

relaxation, feeling of well-being
loss of inhibitions
dizziness, unclear judgment
uncoordinated movements, slow reactions
blurred vision, slurred speech
unconsciousness
death
WHY IS IT
SO BAD?

Over 10 per cent of Australians aged 14 years and over drink at levels that increases their risk of alcohol-related harm in the long-term.

The number of people who are drinking harmful levels are increasing.
WHO IS
BINGE DRINKING?

The effects of alcohol vary depending on a number of factors including:

type and quantity of alcohol consumed
age, weight and gender
body chemistry
food in the stomach
drinking experience
situation in which drinking occurs
WHAT IS BINGE DRINKING?
Binge drinking is heavy drinking over a short period of time
Among 16-24 year olds, alcohol related injury and harm is one of the leading causes of disease and injury.

Binge drinking can increase your chance of participating in unprotected sex and making stupid decisions.

There are many negative physical affects of alcohol
Pode ser individual ou em grupo (no máximo 4 pessoas).
Binge drinking is heavy drinking over a short period of time with the intention of becoming intoxicated or drunk.
Four Australians under 25 die due to alcohol related injuries in an average week.
One in two Australians 15-17 who get drunk will do something they regret.
FACTS
ALCOHOL
Alcohol can have many damaging affects so it is very important to keep track of how much one drinks.....
Who has been listening?
Australian companies MUST label their alcohol products with labelling that explains:

Nutritional Value
How many standard drinks the product contains
The percentage of alcohol

Some of this information can be hard to find and you must look closer.....

Some labels have a picture that looks like this
Copy and complete the following table in your book or using your laptop:
On any one drinking occasion you should drink no more than:

6 standard drinks (for men)
4 standard drinks (for women)


In any one week, you should drink no more than
21 standard drinks (for men)
14 standard drinks (for women)

KEEP IN MIND THAT THESE RATES ARE FOR ADULTS AND NOT FOR
15 YEAR OLDS!!!!
70 Australians under 25 will be hospitalised due to alcohol-caused assault in an average week.
On average, 1 in 4 hospitalisations of people 15-24 happen because of alcohol.
http://www.alcohol.gov.au/internet/alcohol/publishing.nsf/Content/quiz-18
Alcohol and its effect on behaviour
Alcohol also increases your chance of participating in:

Unprotected Sex
Drug Taking
Risky behaviour
HOW CAN WE REDUCE THE RISK?
What are the harms associated with drinking to intoxication?
Reducing Harm
Full transcript