True or false: alcohol good for male blood flow?

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True or false: alcohol good for male blood flow?

Alcohol has been given such a bad rap over the years that it is now difficult to associate it with any type of profound health benefits.

Of course, red wine is known to have beneficial compounds and antioxidants, but still, alcohol in general is not recommended very enthusiastically.

Let’s dig deeper into this subject from a very specific point of view.

At some point in the 1980s and 1990s, anecdotal evidence began to emerge, indicating that some homeless people with a propensity for drinking often had little to no arterial (coronary) calcification.

“Coronary artery calcification pathologically begins as microcalcifications (0.5 to 15.0 μm) and grows into larger calcium fragments, which eventually result in sheet-like deposits (>3 mm). This evolution is observed to occur concurrently with the progression of plaque.” – Mori et al. (2018)

There are even some reports among autopsists that alcoholics have virtually pristine arteries.

Of course, these claims are not backed by hard evidence, but it does suggest a certain effect of alcohol on the process of arterial calcification.

Even if this effect is positive, it is not so for all types of tissues.

Heavy alcohol use is also linked to pancreatic calcification. It’s important to be cautious about what the evidence really says.

“Typical pancreatic calcifications are diagnostic of chronic pancreatitis. They develop in 40% to 60% of patients with alcoholic pancreatitis, and approximately 90% of calcific pancreatitis is caused by alcoholism.” – ScienceDirect 

Calcification is a very serious process which happens along with the process of atherosclerosis.

It is implicated as the number 1 cause of death and disability in western countries.

This complex pathology is basically characterized by buildups of various substances in the walls of the arteries, reducing blood flow and oxygen supply to various bodily tissues.

Typically, the preventative, recommended steps to protect against this outcome is good nutrition, lowering inflammation, and all of the beneficial interventions to support health in general.

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But the evidence seems clear, alcohol consumption does have beneficial effects on arterial calcification:

“In 1795 subjects, a strong inverse association was found between daily alcohol consumption of 2 drinks or fewer and coronary atherosclerosis, as measured by coronary calcification. The largest risk reduction of extensive coronary calcification, 50%, was found in subjects consuming 1 to 2 alcoholic drinks per day. The associations remained after multivariate adjustment.” – Vliegenthart et al. (2004)

This seems to reinforce the popular wisdom of regular, if not daily consumption of moderate amounts of alcohol.

Interestingly enough, watching interviews with centenarians, they often seem to attribute at least part of their longevity to daily consumption of alcohol.

On the flip side, heavy alcohol use is not associated with much if anything benefits.

In one study, Pletcher found that coronary calcification was more common among binge drinkers.

A night out drinking followed by a hangover is clearly not a very healthy activity.

However, daily consumption of your favourite beverages including wine, beer or cocktails (my favourite is whisky sour) appears to be beneficial and protective against arterial/coronary calcification.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the non prescription cialis online pharmacy to ensure accuracy.

Mark J. Pletcher, Paul Varosy, Catarina I. Kiefe, Cora E. Lewis, Stephen Sidney, Stephen B. Hulley, Alcohol Consumption, Binge Drinking, and Early Coronary Calcification: Findings from the Coronary Artery Risk Development in Young Adults (CARDIA) Study, American Journal of Epidemiology, Volume 161, Issue 5, 1 March 2005, Pages 423–433,

Mori H, Torii S, Kutyna M, Sakamoto A, Finn AV, Virmani R. Coronary Artery Calcification and its Progression: What Does it Really Mean? JACC Cardiovasc Imaging. 2018 Jan;11(1):127-142. doi: 10.1016/j.jcmg.2017.10.012. PMID: 29301708.

Vliegenthart R, Oei HS, van den Elzen APM, et al. Alcohol Consumption and Coronary Calcification in a General Population. Arch Intern Med. 2004;164(21):2355–2360. doi:10.1001/archinte.164.21.2355

ScienceDirect. Pancreatic Calcification