Alcohol consumption is something that is observed in all countries and all cultures. Some say that in drunkenness, you bring out well-hidden behaviors and thoughts. Others try to attribute alcohol to situations that have put them in an awkward position to justify themselves. Science, however, says, even though research, that we are our drunken selves.
A team of researchers from the University of Missouri divided 145 participants (though one knew at least some of the other) into two groups. One drank plain soda, the other drank soda with alcohol. When the influence of the group consuming alcohol began to be felt, they then joined the two groups and asked them to socialize as they would on a social level as part of their exit.
The alcohol-impaired group said after the test that she was out of her drink and was doing or saying things she would not dare if she had not drunk. However, the sober group, what they said about the drunk, was that they did not see much difference in their behavior. Just after drinking alcohol was probably a bit more social, more relaxed and more talkative.
From the results of the research, the scientists concluded that our drunken self is essentially an extension of our true self a little more liberated without, however, altering our character. That is, if you are a happy kind and calm person, you will be more open, dealing with drunkenness and humor.
If you are an aggressive closed or rude person, these features will come out more clearly. So alcohol does what it does to liberate the real self.
This text only mentions research data and does not encourage anyone to drink alcohol. And the search conditions did not go beyond the “simple dizziness” of moderate alcohol use while in a protected environment. Excessive alcohol consumption is reprehensible and can only harm the person and their surroundings.