The results showed that women born in the 1970's should look at their drinking habits.
The study compared trends in alcohol-related deaths of people born between 1910 and 1979.
Overall, men were much more likely to die from alcohol-related disease than women and the age range most affected was people in their 40's and 50's.
But while, for the majority of people, rates have levelled off or even dropped slightly, the same cannot be said for the youngest group of women, those born in the 1970's, where the death rates actually increased.
The Surrey Institute of Clinical Hypnotherapy have also noticed that women in their 30’s and 40’s make up the bulk of the clients coming to see them for problem behaviours with regards to alcohol.
It would appear that women in this high risk group (in Surrey at least) are becoming aware of their behaviours around alcohol and are turning to our hypnotherapy for alcohol programme to change their behaviours around alcohol.
Paul White, the behavioural change specialist at the Surrey Institute of Clinical Hypnotherapy and former Chairman of the National Council for Hypnotherapy, said, “The problem is that alcohol is a readily available, legal substance for adults to use. Prolonged or excessive use can lead to dependency problems. Even use of alcohol in small amounts can impair the ability to work machinery or drive safely.”
At the Surrey Institute of Clinical Hypnotherapy we use hypnotherapy to remove dependency to alcohol. Behavioural change is usually achieved relatively quickly and can normally lead to a permanent resolution. The outcome is not influenced by the length of time the behaviour has taken place in the past.
We have successfully treated a wide range of problem behaviours over many years, ranging from cocaine to gambling. We would not usually class smoking or weight loss as an addiction/ problem behaviour.