Drinking is something you do at your own risk, but you may want to check the evidence before you go drinking.
You may not always need to tell someone that you’re pregnant, but it can be helpful to check before you start drinking to make sure that you aren’t at increased risk of harm to your baby or to yourself.
What’s the evidence that drinking alcohol can increase your risk of having an unsafe baby?
The evidence is mixed, but there’s some evidence that it increases your risk for a very high number of different outcomes.
The evidence for drinking alcohol has been mixed.
There’s some strong evidence that a small amount of alcohol causes a very low risk of pregnancy, but not as strong evidence as you might expect.
The new Cochrane review of all the evidence, which looked at all the literature on this topic, found that “there is no strong evidence to support a causal link between alcohol and a low risk for preterm birth”.
But this review was also careful to point out that this was based on very limited evidence.
There are many other studies that suggest a very small risk of preterm delivery is caused by moderate or heavy drinking, so there’s a chance that this could be a spurious result.
However, this could also be due to other factors such as obesity, which might make drinking alcohol even less of a risk factor for a low preterm risk.
There is a lot of debate about whether drinking too much alcohol can actually increase the risk of birth complications, and this is also something that has been debated in recent years.
But the evidence is not strong enough to say whether drinking more than you think you’re likely to drink is going to increase your chance of a low-risk birth.
The Cochrane Review also found that the evidence for women who have low blood alcohol levels (below 0.10g/dL) to have low birth complications is weak, but this is because the study was not randomised.
There has also been some evidence to suggest that moderate or high alcohol consumption is not a risk factors for preemies, although this is very difficult to interpret.
What are the links between alcohol use and birth complications?
There are a number of other health issues that may increase the chance of complications.
This could be due, for example, to obesity, diabetes, or low-birth-weight babies.
There have also been concerns about the impact of the drugs that are used to treat pregnancy, including birth-control pills.
There also may be a connection between alcohol consumption and a range of other conditions, including diabetes, hypertension, and depression.
Some studies have found that people who have alcohol problems are more likely to have these problems themselves, but others have not found this.
There may also be a link between the use of alcohol and the use or abuse of prescription medicines.
For example, the Cochrane reviews have found a link with the use and abuse of opioids.
Are there any risks to drinking that don’t involve drinking alcohol?
There’s no clear evidence that there are any risks for drinking or other forms of drug use that don`t involve alcohol, such as smoking.
There does seem to be some evidence for increased risk for alcohol and other drugs when used regularly, though, especially if you have a long history of alcohol use.
What is alcohol?
Drinking is when you drink alcohol and you don’t think you’ll get drunk.
There aren’t many people who can get drunk without drinking alcohol, but most people who don’t drink will get drunk if they drink, whether they think they are drunk or not.
Some people can get alcohol drunk, but some people can’t.
It depends on your age, how much alcohol you’ve been drinking, and your level of risk of getting drunk.
If you have an alcohol problem, you can usually drink less and less if you drink more and less over time.
This is called the “drinking rule”.
However, the amount you can drink depends on how much you’ve consumed.
It can also depend on the age of your body.
The longer you drink, the less alcohol you can safely drink.
If your body’s alcohol levels are low, you may be able to drink less than you want, and you can get a headache or stomach ache.
If they’re high, you might be able drink more than your body can safely.
You should drink less if: you’re tired or if you’ve had a bad night’s sleep