Alcohol is so engrained into British culture, that the idea of going dry, even for a month, can feel like blasphemy. What would you do on a Friday without your favourite tipple? How would you unwind after a long day at work? Where would you ever find the courage to tell that someone how you […]
Louise, who is due to give birth to her first child in November with her personal trainer fiancé Ryan Libbey, insisted that everyone can benefit from drinking less.
“To avoid possible lifelong complications, the safest approach is just to avoid alcohol when pregnant.” Dr Raja Mukherjee, National FASD Clinic FASD article on pages 44-45.
Poll: 2000 young adults show the urgent need for greater awareness of the risks of alcohol in pregnancy
49% of young adults get info about the risks of alcohol and pregnancy from social media.
@72Point – We’re really proud of this important campaign today, raising awareness of foetal alcohol spectrum disorders with @NOFASUK
The survey, of 2,000, 18-25 year-olds found that more than a quarter (26%) do not know the chief medical officer’s guidance that if pregnant or planning a pregnancy, the safest approach is to avoid alcohol.
Daily Mail – Over a quarter of 18 to 25-year-olds are unaware that women should avoid alcohol in pregnancy, study shows
A quarter of adults aged between 18 and 25 are unaware that women should not drink alcohol during pregnancy, according to a survey of 2,000 Britons. A staggering 26 per cent admitted they did not know that official guidance states that a woman, if pregnant, should avoid alcohol entirely.
The survey of 2,000, 18-25 year-olds, carried out by the National Organisation for FASD, found a quarter do not know the chief medical officer’s guidance that if pregnant or planning a pregnancy, the safest approach is to avoid alcohol
The survey of 2,000, 18-25 year-olds, found a quarter do not know the chief medical officer’s guidance that if pregnant or planning a pregnancy, the safest approach is to avoid alcohol
The Sun – Quarter of young adults unaware that women shouldn’t drink alcohol during pregnancy, study reveals
Just 17 per cent of young adults correctly identified alcohol exposure in utero as doing more long-term harm to a baby than other substances such as heroin.