A new study from The University of Texas at Austin has found that players on the football field are actually drinking more than other people, and not just because they’re playing football.
The study, published in the Journal of Sports Medicine, shows that people who play the game more than a quarter of the time also drink more, and that this trend extends to beer as well.
The study looked at the drinking habits of more than 10,000 college athletes, ranging in age from 13 to 32, between 2009 and 2014.
The researchers used data from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, which tracked a sample of 1,049 teens ages 14 to 16 for a decade.
The data also showed that drinking was higher among players who played football more than two thirds of the years.
“We’re looking at a lot of data, and the way that we interpret it is really hard to get a true sense of how much of the difference is the player, or how much is the alcohol,” said lead author Dr. Richard Dolan, a professor of epidemiology and psychology.
Dolan and his colleagues analyzed data from data from a longitudinal study of 1.2 million college students who participated in the program.
This study has been used before to examine how alcohol use affects college students.
In one previous study, the researchers found that the drinking patterns of football players were linked to a higher risk of alcohol use.
In the new study, Dolan and colleagues used a different approach to examine whether drinking patterns in the NFL were influenced by playing time.
They compared data from college players to data from people who didn’t play football.
A team of researchers then looked at whether a player’s alcohol use patterns were influenced, at least in part, by how much time he spent on the field.
They found that there was a correlation between how much playing time a player had and how much alcohol he consumed.
The more time he played, the more alcohol he drank.
It’s not clear how much the drinking trends in football are directly related to alcohol use in general, Dyanas co-author of the study, Dr. Sarah Schulte, said.
But there are a few reasons to believe that drinking in general could have an impact on alcohol use, said Dolan.
It might be because playing football is such a stressful experience for players, Dianas said.
For example, athletes who spend more time on the practice field are more likely to have an alcohol problem, he said.
Other studies have found that exposure to alcohol during sports is associated with increased alcohol use later in life.
That means more than drinking can cause drinking problems in the long term.
Drinking is a big part of sports, but not just the team sports that are popular in the United States.
Many of the world’s top athletes are part of a larger culture of high-level drinking, which involves a lot more drinking than just the teams they play for.
It’s hard to know how much, if any, of this drinking is actually linked to alcohol problems, Schultes said.
She believes that some athletes may not be aware of the drinking that they do, or they don’t understand how much it can impact their behavior.
But she said she believes that more research is needed to determine how much and what it does to people.
Drinking on the team is one way to do it, Schults says.
“It’s a way to make it happen and get that reward,” she said.
If athletes are drinking heavily, that’s fine, she said, but it’s not the same thing as being in a binge.
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