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I used to have a decent alcohol consumption tolerance and the only drinks that made me sick was whisky,which i didnt touch, but recently in the past few months ive been getting sick for the entire day after drinking no matter how many drinks even just one or the kind of liquor,violently throwing up a bright yellow liquid several times throughout the entire day and its painful.  And it is weird that i feel fine the whole night,its always the next day


Any advice on what this could be ? 

And what i could do?


It's possible you may have developed a resistance or allergy to alcohol, even though it hasn't caused a problem in the past. This resistance/allergy can be related to metabolic tolerance, which has to do with specific enzymes, and has to do with the rate at which your body processes and eliminates alcohol.

 Here are some other possible reasons you get may get sick from drinking hours afterward.

 An irritated stomach  - Alcohol directly irritates the esophagus, stomach, and intestines, causing inflammation of the stomach lining. Alcohol increases the production of gastric (stomach) acid, and can also cause a buildup of triglycerides (fat compounds and free fatty acids) in liver cells. Any of these factors can result in nausea or vomiting.

 Sulfites in wine  - Wines contain small amounts of sulfites. Sulfites are a natural by-product of the fermentation. Winemakers add additional sulfites to wine to make the wine "last longer". Sulfites are also present in a variety of processed and cooked foods.

 Congeners  - Most alcohol contains smaller amounts of other biologically active compounds, known as congeners, which contribute to the taste, smell, and look of a beverage. Drinks containing more pure alcohol, such as gin and vodka, have fewer congeners than drinks with less pure alcohol, such as red wine and whiskey. Drinks with fewer congeners may lead to less severe hangover symptoms, including nausea, than drinks with more.

 Other factors that influence tolerance and metabolism include:

 Genetics  - Studies suggest genetic factors are associated with a person's sensitivity to the effects of alcohol, so it's important to know your family history.

 Medications  - Alcohol can be harmful, even in small amounts, when consumed in conjunction with certain medications and/or other drugs.

 An empty stomach  - Eating a substantial meal before drinking alcohol will slow the absorption process. If you are drinking alcohol on an empty stomach, that may increase your chances of feeling unwell.

 Age  - Usually, it takes fewer drinks to become intoxicated as we get older, because as we age, we process alcohol more slowly.

 Certain health conditions, such as high blood pressure, ulcers, sleep apnea, and severe acid reflux, require abstinence from alcohol altogether. To give you an example of why health status plays such a major role in alcohol tolerance, consider pancreatitis. Pancreatitis is a disease that occurs when the pancreas, an organ behind the stomach, becomes inflamed. Pancreatitis can be acute or chronic, caused by a history of drinking alcohol, go undiagnosed, and if not diagnosed and treated, can cause major complications. This health condition causes acute nausea, and treatment includes total abstinence from alcohol.

 Considering the many possible causes, I would suggest you visit your doctor and discuss the problem.  



and to be more clear its only hard liquors vodka,whiskey,rum etc but i dont exsperience this with wines or beers