In a few years, you’ll be sitting down at your computer, or watching TV, or even writing a paper.
You’ll be doing everything from reading to playing games to surfing the web to having sex.
You may even be able to start a new business, maybe even start a blog.
You might even be the next Zuckerberg.
But the real estate and tech industries are still in their infancy.
And the biggest change, in the minds of many, is the proliferation of apps that let you find and buy the stuff you need online.
A number of the most popular apps now let you do just that.
And as it’s become easier for people to use these apps, so has the pressure to consume more alcohol.
A study published in the Lancet on Monday found that nearly half of Americans—46 percent—live in a state that doesn’t allow for consumption of alcohol, with roughly half of these states having higher than 50 percent of people reporting that they consume alcohol in the past year.
The number of adults who regularly drink is also up, from 6.7 million in 2007 to 8.6 million in 2016, according to a 2016 Gallup poll.
What’s going on?
It’s all about the rise of mobile apps.
They’re getting easier and easier to use, especially on mobile devices that are designed for more people than ever before.
While the apps are not yet ready for mass consumption, the trend is undeniable.
“The more people who use these devices, the more likely they are to consume alcohol,” says Sarah Hochberg, a research scientist at the University of Washington in Seattle.
“And it’s likely to get worse as more people are exposed to these devices.”
In some states, such as New York and Connecticut, consumption is up by at least 50 percent, with binge drinking rates up to 90 percent in some places.
And in some states—such as New Jersey, Illinois and Washington—the number of binge drinkers is rising at an alarming rate, with more than 1 in 10 people reporting binge drinking in 2017.
This isn’t the first time alcohol consumption has risen, and it won’t be the last.
In the past, when alcohol was more readily available in the United States, people often used it as a way to avoid social problems, such a drinking problem.
But as technology has become more ubiquitous, the amount of alcohol that can be consumed has increased.
As the economy has boomed, so have the number of people who are able to afford to buy it.
In 2018, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported that the number, adjusted for inflation, increased by 2.9 percent.
Meanwhile, alcohol-related injuries are up 40 percent.
According to the CDC, the number has increased by nearly 6 percent since 2012.
The latest data shows that in the last decade, binge drinking has increased, with one in three adults now binge drinking at least once a week, and nearly one in four binge drinking on a weekly basis.
How does binge drinking affect your health?
Alcohol is a major risk factor for a host of other diseases.
People who binge drink are at higher risk for developing cardiovascular disease, diabetes, high blood pressure and stroke, according the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
And there’s good evidence that binge drinking is linked to problems in the heart and the brain.
For example, research published in September found that binge drinkers were twice as likely as non-binge drinkers to develop symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder.
“There is mounting evidence that alcohol consumption is associated with depression and anxiety disorders, alcohol addiction and other health problems, and higher mortality,” the CDC said in a statement.
What are the downsides?
Drinking is a relatively safe activity, and many people are still able to do it.
But it’s not as easy as you think.
Studies show that binge-drinking rates are significantly higher in people who have diabetes, have high blood cholesterol or have a history of depression or anxiety, and are also more likely to have a family history of alcoholism, substance abuse or a family member who does, according an April 2016 report from the National Institutes of Health.
This is particularly true for those who are younger.
And while there are fewer reports of serious alcohol-induced problems in people with diabetes, those who drink a lot may have higher blood sugar levels and higher rates of obesity.
The study also found that people who binge-buy alcohol may have lower levels of physical fitness, as well as poor immune systems.
But overall, binge-buying does not appear to have health risks in itself, according a 2014 review by researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
In fact, binge consumption is linked with lower blood pressure, less obesity and lower levels in markers of inflammation.
So if you want to reduce your alcohol intake, it’s best to find out how to do that.
So how can you stop binge drinking?
Here are some tips for avoiding binge drinking