are you serious??hehe so no effects huh?? yup im just asking about drinking vodka before beer or beer before vodka has effects?
Liquor before Beer never fear. Beer before Liquor - never sicker. Is that the answer you are looking for ? The obvious answer is that if you are drinking both beer and liquor then you are just drunk. LOL
sorry about my sentence if misunderstood, i mean if i drink both vodka and beer what will be the effect drinking both vodka and beer? many thanks
I am not quite sure what your question is about concerning the alcohol. Are you asking which to drink first, or asking what the effects might be?
The answer is that alcohol lowers the liver's ability to release emergency sugars that all people store in their livers in case they haven't eaten in a long time and glucose levels drop (which can happen to non-diabetics as well as to diabetics, but which can be life-threatening to the type 1 diabetic). So one of the dangers that type 1 people need to be on the lookout for is the danger of getting hypoglycemic and passing out from low glucose after drinking a lot. Most people would assume that this person is just acting funny or is semi-conscious because they are drunk, but the reality is that this could be a life-threatening episode of hypoglycemia, which can kill the type 1 diabetic if that person doesn't get some carbohydrates into their system.
As for beer vs. vodka...
Straight vodka has zero carbs, so has no effect on glucose levels other than the effect of lowering the body's ability to pull in emergency stores of sugar from the liver if glucose levels drop too low. Beers, on the other hand, do have some carbohydrates, and they need to be figured in when deciding how much insulin to take. Different beers have different amounts of carbohydrates in them, depending on the brand. A chart at the following website shows a comparison of carbohydrate counts per 12 ounces of various beers. Obviously, the diabetic person needs to make sure that he or she has enough insulin working to cover the carbs.
The severity of both depends on how well the patient controls their blood sugar levels after diagnosis. The type 1 diabetic has a more damaged pancreas than the type 2 diabetic person, but both are equally responsible for controlling their glucose levels, and how well they do that is what ends up defining their overall health. If either one lets glucose levels run high, then complications such as kidney damage or eye damage or nerve damage can happen. But both should be equally able to keep glucose levels close to the normal range if they test often and take appropriate medications. The outcome truly depends on the patient's own hard work. Studies have shown a direct correlation between the risk of complications and the diabetic person's control over his or her glucose levels.
one more thing guys..if you drink alcohol with a type one, for example, first you drink a vodka then later a beer to the feeling of drunk.. any effects guys?? or vice versa first beer then vodka..thanks..