Energy drinks are popular with young people who are increasingly drinking. Youth usually consume these drinks for an energy blast, whether it is to help them stay up late or to stay awake on the next day. However, recent research indicates that over-consumption of energy drinks poses risks.
Energy drinks can contain supplements and vitamins and must list on the label warnings about drinking more than the serving recommended. In moderation, most people have no side effects on drinking energy drinks in the short term. However, the long-term side effects of drinking energy drinks are not yet well known.
Some people can get tired after caffeine is consumed. It is a sign of adrenal fatigue when a persistent high caffeine intake overtaxes the body’s adrenaline system. The response isn’t to further increase caffeine – but to minimize, detoxify and restore the surreal glasses to a safe state.
We know that for a variety of reasons, young people find energy drinks attractive. We know that energy drinks contain a mixture of ingredients, some more potentially dangerous than others, based on the above details. The real risks occur when young people drink more energy beverages than the prescribed serving (e.g. one night for the test). Thus, you should pay attention to the key reasons to stop drinking energy drinks.
What will children and parents do?
Despite incidents of overdose or poisoning, energy drinking is in moderation for most people. Here are a few things to remember:
Energy drinks should not always be the caffeine source. Coffee is a better source if you need caffeine.
Pay attention to pre-existing conditions. If you have pre-existing heart or health problems, you should not consume energy drinks.
Stick with smaller cans that contain less caffeine if you need to drink.
Be mindful of any drug or medication problems. When you take any kind of medication, energy drink ingredients can interact with it and cause adverse reactions.
Do not use energy drinks as a water substitute. Keep hydrated when you eat.