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|Title:||The effects of short-term alcohol intake on clinic and ambulatory blood pressure in normotensive 'social' drinkers.|
|Authors:||O'Callaghan, Christopher J;Phillips, P A;Krum, Henry;Howes, L G|
|Affiliation:||Clinical Pharmacology & Therapeutics Unit, University of Melbourne, Austin Hospital, Heidelberg, Australia.|
|Citation:||American Journal of Hypertension; 8(6): 572-7|
|Abstract:||Office blood pressure (OBP), ambulatory blood pressure (ABP), and vascular reactivity were measured in 12 normotensive 'social' drinkers (mean alcohol consumption of 9.7 +/- 3.1 g/day) after 4 days of alcohol consumption (1 g/kg/day) and compared with the effects of an isocaloric substitute (sucrose, 1.75 g/kg/day) or no intervention. Alcohol consumption did not affect OBP or 24-mean ABP but appeared to decrease nocturnal systolic and diastolic blood pressure soon after consumption. Although vascular reactivity did not differ between the groups, the blood pressure rise in response to isometric exercise tended to be lower following alcohol. Thus, short-term alcohol ingestion by normotensive 'social' drinkers does not increase office or ambulatory blood pressure.|
|Internal ID Number:||7662241|
Blood Pressure.drug effects
Blood Pressure Monitoring, Ambulatory
Cold Temperature.adverse effects
Vascular Resistance.drug effects
|Appears in Collections:||Journal articles|
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