Drinking Status but not Acute Alcohol Consumption Influences Delay Discounting

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This study investigated: 1) the effects of acute alcohol on delay discounting, 2) the effects of drinking status on delayed discounting, and 3) whether these effects differ according to reward type (alcohol vs. money). Heavy and light social alcohol users (n = 96) were randomized to receive either an acute dose of alcohol at 0.40 g/kg or 0.60 g/kg or placebo in a between-subjects, double-blind design. Delay discounting of alcohol and monetary rewards was measured using a hyperbolic model, with higher scores indicative of greater delay discounting.

Creator(s) Marcus Munafo, Angela Attwood
Contributor(s) Sally Adams
Publication date 30 Jun 2017
Language eng
Publisher University of Bristol
Licence Non-Commercial Government Licence for public sector information
DOI 10.5523/bris.j2fzlhxc2or234cki8igwtzr
Citation Marcus Munafo, Angela Attwood (2017): Drinking Status but not Acute Alcohol Consumption Influences Delay Discounting. https://doi.org/10.5523/bris.j2fzlhxc2or234cki8igwtzr
Total size 146 KiB