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A surge in hypertension risk appears to be related with alcohol consumption in middle-aged men.
Regular consumers of alcohol may be highly vulnerable to lung cancer.
Light, moderate, and heavy alcohol consumers may have a higher tendency to suffer from hypertension than non-consumers of alcoholic beverages.
Regular drinking of alcoholic beverages may facilitate the development of melanoma, particularly in areas of the body protected from ultraviolet rays.
Heavy drinking of alcohol might be a risk factor for the occurrence of subarachnoid hemorrhage.
Drinking of alcohol may raise a woman's chances of having endometrosis.
Women who are frequent consumers of alcohol may experience a decrease in fertility at a faster rate than their counterparts who are non-consumers of alcoholic beverages.
Moderate and heavy alcohol drinkers may have a high tendency of developing atrial fibrillation.
Unhealthy lifestyle and dietary habits, such as cigarette smoking, alcohol intake, physical inactivity, and consumption of diets high in red and processed meats and low in fruits, vegetables, fiber, and calcium, may increase an individual's risk of developing cancer.
Alcohol consumers are highly vulnerable to oral, pharyngeal, laryngeal, esophageal (squamous cell carcinoma), liver, breast, and colorectal cancers.
Women who are frequent consumers of alcohol may be more prone to develop melanoma.
Generous intake of alcoholic drinks, especially beer and spirits, may increase the risk of developing gout in men.