ALL ABOUT NEXTDAY
NextDay was designed to give you a pick-me-up when you most need it. Our natural complex of scientifically backed ingredients can help you recover from a hangover, provide an immunity boost, and increase bodily performance. We created this product to combine the benefits of a sports drink, kids electrolyte solution, multi-vitamin, and coffee all in one refreshing beverage to help you tackle whatever the NextDay brings.
We recommend drinking a NextDay in the morning, especially after a long night out, but you can drink it whenever you need a pick-me-up.
NextDay usually arrives in 3-5 business days. If the carrier services drink a NextDay, you could potentially see quicker delivery times.
As of right now, we're only available online, but you will soon see us on shelves in stores. Where do you want us? Reach out via the contact us page and we will get to work.
Nothing makes you invincible unless you find the infinity stones... and if you do, please save some for us. While NextDay's formulation does significantly help remediate the effects of a hangover, it is not a magical elixir cure-all remedy. Please drink and act responsibly, so you can continue to enjoy memorable nights and keep conquering the NextDay.
ALL ABOUT HANGOVERS
The human body breaks down alcohol through a two-step process. Firstly, an enzyme called alcohol dehydrogenase converts alcohol into acetaldehyde, a toxic substance. Secondly, acetaldehyde is further broken down into acetic acid by another enzyme called acetaldehyde dehydrogenase. Finally, acetic acid is metabolized into carbon dioxide and water, which are eliminated from the body.
The term "hangover" originates from the combination of two words: "hang" and "over." It is believed to have emerged in the United States in the late 19th century. The term describes the unpleasant physical and mental effects that occur after consuming excessive amounts of alcohol, with symptoms such as headache, fatigue, nausea, and a general feeling of discomfort lingering the day after drinking. A common myth is that it originated from drunk sailors “hanging over” ropes after a day of drinking, but this claim has been proven false.
Craving greasy food after a night of drinking can be attributed to the physiological effects of alcohol on the body. Alcohol consumption leads to decreased blood sugar levels, triggering a hunger response. Additionally, alcohol impairs the brain's reward system, making fatty foods more appealing. The combination of low blood sugar and altered reward signaling may explain the strong desire for greasy food when hungover.
Certain foods can help prevent hangovers by providing essential nutrients and supporting the body's recovery. High-protein foods like chicken breast or eggs can provide longer-lasting energy and support the synthesis of glutathione, which helps remove alcohol byproducts. Ginger can alleviate nausea and aid digestion, while bitter greens like rocket and cabbage promote liver detoxification. Additionally, foods rich in vitamin C, such as oranges, berries, and kiwi, can boost the immune system and counteract oxidative stress caused by alcohol consumption.
According to Nicholas Christakis, a professor of sociology and medicine at Yale University, there are legitimate parallels between the 1920s and the post-Covid era. After coping with the shock of the pandemic, people are expected to seek out social opportunities and engage in activities like going to nightclubs, restaurants, bars, sporting events, concerts, and political rallies. However, it's important to note that the 1920s were not all glamorous and prosperous, as they were marked by racial injustice, economic inequity, and other societal challenges. Therefore, while there may be a sense of relief and celebration after the pandemic, it's crucial to address existing inequalities and ensure a more inclusive recovery.
Weightlifting after a night of drinking can have negative effects on strength and recovery. While low doses of alcohol are generally considered harmless, medium and high doses can impair strength, especially in terms of recovery. Heavy drinking can affect reaction time and skill execution, which is particularly relevant for Olympic weightlifters. Additionally, alcohol can temporarily decrease testosterone levels, but this effect is minor with low doses and more significant with high doses. Ultimately, while occasional moderate drinking may not greatly hinder muscle growth and strength gains, excessive drinking and binges should be avoided for serious competitive lifters.
Many scientists argue that total abstinence, as promoted by "dry January," may not be the healthiest mindset. Expert bodies recommend having alcohol-free days throughout the week instead, along with adopting other healthy habits such as regular exercise, consuming more fruit, and reducing sugar intake to maintain a healthy liver. They suggest that the binge-purge mentality associated with abstinence can be counterproductive and encourage a balanced approach to alcohol consumption. By managing one's schedule, staying within recommended guidelines, and making wise choices such as eating well and hydrating before drinking, it is possible to enjoy alcohol in moderation and reap long-term benefits