Happy New Year!

Last night time was fun. I did so my traditional New Year’s raisin toss. New Year I toss 12 raisins, one at a time, toward my mouth at the heart stroke of midnight. The theory is for every raisin that you will get in your mouth which will be a month of all the best in the coming year. I’ve done this now for quite some time. Thankfully my goal has gotten better since the first year. I tossed right in the mouth SCORE, second raisin BAM right in the eye. Season This raisin thing is pretty accurate because that was a fascinating. calendar year 2011 is gonna be a great! 10 out of 12, baby! I don’t really make resolutions. Methods for the LONG TERM. May this be our best calendar year yet!

Glycogen stores, however, can be depleted in a short period of time with prolonged exercise or work, fasting or an eating plan lower in carbohydrate. Furthermore, alcoholic beverages reduces the procedure that allows glucose to be stored as glycogen. The bariatric patient, particularly in the rapid weight loss period and if on a minimal carbohydrate diet, may have low amounts of stored sugar (glycogen). Drinking alcohol could deplete those stores and result in blood glucose levels to decrease.

The body, however, has another mechanism to maintain appropriate amounts of sugars in the physical body. This process is known as gluconeogenesis and is a chemical pathway that converts certain the different parts of protein, lactic acid and other substances into sugar. However, alcoholic beverages reduces the production of sugars by this process and can, therefore, cause hypoglycemia (low blood glucose).

Usually when blood sugar fall, there are specific hormones produced that restore blood sugar to normal. However, when someone beverages alcoholic beverages, the response of these hormones to low bloodstream sugar is blunted. To make matters worse, hormone responses to low blood sugars are also blunted or depressed in postoperative bariatric patients. The bariatric patient, therefore, would have a higher threat of becoming hypoglycemic (having low blood sugar) than someone who drinks that has not had the surgery, especially if the individual drinks alcohol during the rapid weight loss period.

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Since the mind and anxious system need sugar for fuel, low bloodstream levels could influence neuromuscular and cognitive functions adversely, leading to a loss of coordination and balance, slurred talk, poor eyesight, and confusion. These are all conditions that mimic those associated with intoxication. The patient earlier described, who made an appearance extremely intoxicated even though her blood alcohol levels were not high, might have been hypoglycemic. Low blood sugar, over a period, can lead to a ‘black out or loss of consciousness, brain and nerve damage, and even death.

The use of alcohol after surgery could also cause irreversible brain and nerve damage, coma and possible death by inhibiting the absorption of important vitamin supplements, including B-complex vitamins such as thiamin (B1) or vitamin B12. Alcohol inhibits the absorption of thiamin and other B-complex vitamin supplements, reduces activation of certain vitamin supplements, and stimulates the break down of vitamin A, pyridoxine, and folate.