It may seem impossible to be prepared for a hangover.

2. Wear a mask The best defence is to have a shower cap over your head when you sleep, then cover it with a cloth. This way you don't sweat, and the alcohol in your body does not get to your mouth. If you don't have aCIBA Supplement Mask at home, you can have ones that attach via adhesive to your forehead or back of your head. (Don't get caught without yourCIBA Mask, you have earned it.)

The most important thing is to be proactive and take the necessary steps to avoid a hangover.


1. Drink before you go to bed This seems obvious but be prepared for your body to make a lot of urine that very night. Fill a large container with water beforehand, or have an alternative drink like a non-alcoholic beer or shake. Before you go to bed, drink about a half to one-half of your body weight in ounces (that's dry weight, not fluids).


2. Wear a mask The best defense is to have a shower cap over your head when you sleep, then cover it with a cloth. This way you don't sweat, and the alcohol in your body does not get to your mouth. If you don't have aCIBA Supplement Mask at home, you can have ones that attach via adhesive to your forehead or back of your head. (Don't get caught without yourCIBA Mask, you have earned it.)


3. Avoid alcoholic beverages This may seem obvious, but you'll be amazed at how many people run straight to the bar when they find they can't sleep because they're either too drunk, or something else. If you can't sleep, get out of the pub and don't drink anything else that night. The same goes if you've been drinking non-stop.


4. Get a food of your choosing What to eat? It depends on your recovery. You may not want to eat a lot of salty and fatty foods - they'll make you fat, and not help you recover. What you'll need to eat are foods that contain a lot of complex carbohydrates, such as brown rice, boiled potatoes, whole wheat bread, whole grain pasta, etc. These foods will help you replenish your electrolytes.


5. Do some exercise Obviously, it only makes sense to do exercise when you are sick, not when you are trying to get better. Your doctor may advise you to rest, massage your neck, or take an aspirin. Generally, you should be up and moving - think of all the sick people you know who don't exercise, and you'll understand why. Exercising will help you calm yourself down, and get the blood flow through your body. Doctors don't usually like you exercising, as they think it will interfere with your healing. But if you really don't feel up to it, there's nothing to be lost, and you can't afford to hold up your recovery any longer.


6. Talk to a doctor This seems like a no-brainer. You should consult a doctor when you are sick. It is common sense. Don't get distracted by whether or not you can see them - you'll start to ask them all sorts of questions (and be patient). Doctors are trained to help people recover from sickness or injury. If you can't cope with whatever it is you are sick or hurt, they will be able to help you.


7. Carry a blanket A blanket is a great way to protect your neck, keep you from sweating too much, and provide yourself with some shade. It can be just a small piece of paper or empty tube of spray to hold in your hands, but if you fill it with cotton and stuff, it will be more useful. It is important to rest. Fever causes your body to make too much heat, which can cause heat stroke, therefore a lot of your sweat glands will be on alert, which can make things a lot worse. Panic and anxiety will also cause your body to react quickly, which can also cause heat stroke. A nice steady stream of sleep is what you're looking for. Not hopping around, and definitely noadded nighttime Marlboros. Try to aim for about six to eight hours every night. Having a few cold streets back-to-back, but the usual reverse pattern, would also help. Lastly, try to be positive and tell yourself that everything is going to be okay. Try to tell everyone around you, " barring a"? Sheerocrasm is one of the worst things you can suffer from, so try not to dwell on it too much, and rectify immediately. Hopefully, these tips can help you avoid that embarrassing summertime doldrums, and enjoy your wintertime bliss!

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*DISCLAIMER: These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. The views and nutritional advice expressed by SDC are not intended for the purpose of providing medical advice. Please always consult your health care provider if you are taking any medications or have any medical condition. Individual results may vary.