TYPES OF ALCOHOLISM1. Hazardous Drinking
2. Binge Drinking
3. Physical Dependence       Physically dependent drinkers have extremely hightolerances to alcohol.
4. Psychological Dependentuse alcohol to  induce a  desirable  mindset.
5. Healthy and Social Drinking                         They tend to drink for                         heart health, specia...
DIFFERENT   KINDS     OFALCOHOLISM
1. Alpha-Epsilon Alcoholism• Alpha alcoholism• Beta alcoholism
• Gamma alcoholism• Delta alcoholism• Epsilon Alcoholism
2. Compulsive AlcoholismPeople who drink everyday until they arecompletely drunk.
3. Gregarious Alcoholism These are people who drink as being part of a society or drinking falls in their culture, particu...
4. Solipsist Alcoholism are those who drink to get rid of daily stress but are scared of being caught by their family or s...
4. Regressive Alcoholismare regular drinkers but are habitual of binge  drinking in alternate months.
5. Emotional Alcoholism• Similar to solipsistic  drinkers, emotional  alcoholics consume  alcohol as a means of  getting r...
7. Reactive Alcoholism• Often people undergo  severe and terrible  situations that make  them hopeless and  lifeless.
TYPES   OFALCOHOLICS
Young Adult Subtype• adults who take to alcoholism by age 20, but  refuse to seek help or support for  alcohol addiction.
Young Antisocial Subtype• These are  individuals who  have an average  age of 26 years,  who took to  alcoholism by the  a...
Functional Subtype  • Stable middle-aged individuals who drink occasionally    (but in large amounts).
Intermediate Familial Subtype• who become alcoholics by age 30. Most  have relatives who are also alcoholics.
Chronic Severe Subtype                         • Most often such                           drinkers are men, who          ...
ALCOHOLCOMPONENTS
• C2H5OH, Ethanol –  commonly used alcohol• Ethanol has been  produced in the form of  fermented and distilled  alcoholic ...
• In industry, alcohols are produced in several ways  by fermentation using glucose produced from  sugar from the hydrolys...
THECORE INGREDIENT  OF ALCOHOL
• Ale: rapid fermentation from an infusion of malt with the  addition of hops• Beer: malted cereal grain (as barley), flav...
• Gin: distilled or redistilled neutral grain spirits  flavored with juniper       berries and  aromatics as anise and car...
• Vodka: distilled from a mash as  of rye or wheat• Whiskey: mash of grain as rye, corn, or  barley• Bourbon: whiskey dist...
• Wine: juice of fresh grapes• Champagne: a white sparkling wine made in the   old province of Champagne,    France; also:...
LAWSTHAT GOVERNALCOHOLISM
EXPLANATORY NOTE• The law sets the minimum legal   drinking age at 18.• The bill seeks to guarantee that our   nation’s yo...
AN ACT PROHIBITING THE ACCESS OF MINORS             TO ALCOHOL ANDPENALIZING ESTABLISHMENTS THAT FURNISH           ALCOHOL...
• SECTION 5: Penalties• SECTION 6: Creation of the Anti-Underage   Drinking Body• SECTION 7: Appropriations• SECTION 8: Re...
• SECTION 9: Repealing Clause• SECTION 10: Effectivity Clause.
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Alcoholism seminar

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Alcoholism is a broad term for problems with alcohol, and is generally used to mean compulsive and uncontrolled consumption of alcoholic beverages, usually to the detriment of the drinker's health, personal relationships, and social standing. It is medically considered a disease, specifically an addictive illness, and in psychiatry several other terms are used, specifically "alcohol abuse" and "alcohol dependence," which have slightly different definitions. In 1979 an expert World Health Organization committee discouraged the use of "alcoholism" in medicine, preferring the category of "alcohol dependence syndrome". In the 19th and early 20th centuries, alcohol dependence in general was called dipsomania, but that term now has a much more specific meaning. People suffering from alcoholism are often called "alcoholics". Many other terms, some of them insulting or informal, have been used throughout history. The World Health Organization estimates that there are 140 million people with alcoholism worldwide.

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Alcoholism seminar

  1. 1. TYPES OF ALCOHOLISM1. Hazardous Drinking
  2. 2. 2. Binge Drinking
  3. 3. 3. Physical Dependence Physically dependent drinkers have extremely hightolerances to alcohol.
  4. 4. 4. Psychological Dependentuse alcohol to induce a desirable mindset.
  5. 5. 5. Healthy and Social Drinking They tend to drink for heart health, special occasions or to supplement a meal.
  6. 6. DIFFERENT KINDS OFALCOHOLISM
  7. 7. 1. Alpha-Epsilon Alcoholism• Alpha alcoholism• Beta alcoholism
  8. 8. • Gamma alcoholism• Delta alcoholism• Epsilon Alcoholism
  9. 9. 2. Compulsive AlcoholismPeople who drink everyday until they arecompletely drunk.
  10. 10. 3. Gregarious Alcoholism These are people who drink as being part of a society or drinking falls in their culture, particularly celebrities and college students.
  11. 11. 4. Solipsist Alcoholism are those who drink to get rid of daily stress but are scared of being caught by their family or society since it is not a part of their cultural norms.
  12. 12. 4. Regressive Alcoholismare regular drinkers but are habitual of binge drinking in alternate months.
  13. 13. 5. Emotional Alcoholism• Similar to solipsistic drinkers, emotional alcoholics consume alcohol as a means of getting rid of their fears and frustration.
  14. 14. 7. Reactive Alcoholism• Often people undergo severe and terrible situations that make them hopeless and lifeless.
  15. 15. TYPES OFALCOHOLICS
  16. 16. Young Adult Subtype• adults who take to alcoholism by age 20, but refuse to seek help or support for alcohol addiction.
  17. 17. Young Antisocial Subtype• These are individuals who have an average age of 26 years, who took to alcoholism by the age of 18.
  18. 18. Functional Subtype • Stable middle-aged individuals who drink occasionally (but in large amounts).
  19. 19. Intermediate Familial Subtype• who become alcoholics by age 30. Most have relatives who are also alcoholics.
  20. 20. Chronic Severe Subtype • Most often such drinkers are men, who are also drug addicts..
  21. 21. ALCOHOLCOMPONENTS
  22. 22. • C2H5OH, Ethanol – commonly used alcohol• Ethanol has been produced in the form of fermented and distilled alcoholic beverages.
  23. 23. • In industry, alcohols are produced in several ways by fermentation using glucose produced from sugar from the hydrolysis of starch, in the presence of yeast and temperature of less than 37°C to produce ethanol.
  24. 24. THECORE INGREDIENT OF ALCOHOL
  25. 25. • Ale: rapid fermentation from an infusion of malt with the addition of hops• Beer: malted cereal grain (as barley), flavored with hops• Brandy: distilled from wine or fermented fruit juice• Cognac: a brandy from the departments of Charente and Charente- Maritime distilled from white wine
  26. 26. • Gin: distilled or redistilled neutral grain spirits flavored with juniper berries and aromatics as anise and caraway seeds• Rum: cane product as molasses• Sake: rice• Tequila: a Mexican liquor distilled from pulque
  27. 27. • Vodka: distilled from a mash as of rye or wheat• Whiskey: mash of grain as rye, corn, or barley• Bourbon: whiskey distilled from a mash made up of not less than 51 percent corn plus malt and rye and aged in charred oak barrels for a minimum of two years.• Tennessee Whisky: Bourbon above which is filtered through maple charcoal
  28. 28. • Wine: juice of fresh grapes• Champagne: a white sparkling wine made in the  old province of Champagne,  France; also: a  similar wine made elsewhere.• Sherry: a Spanish fortified wine with a distinctive  nutty flavor.
  29. 29. LAWSTHAT GOVERNALCOHOLISM
  30. 30. EXPLANATORY NOTE• The law sets the minimum legal  drinking age at 18.• The bill seeks to guarantee that our  nation’s youth would carry out their  responsibility in building our nation. 
  31. 31. AN ACT PROHIBITING THE ACCESS OF MINORS  TO ALCOHOL ANDPENALIZING ESTABLISHMENTS THAT FURNISH  ALCOHOL TO MINORS• SECTION I:  "Anti-Underage Drinking Act." • SECTION 2: Declaration of Policy. • SECTION 3: Definitions. - For purposes of this  Act.• Section 4: Prohibited Acts
  32. 32. • SECTION 5: Penalties• SECTION 6: Creation of the Anti-Underage  Drinking Body• SECTION 7: Appropriations• SECTION 8: Reparability Clause
  33. 33. • SECTION 9: Repealing Clause• SECTION 10: Effectivity Clause.
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