Alcohol: Cancer, ‘Safe’ Consumption and Choice

Recently I attended The Annual Women’s Health update forum held in Melbourne, March 2013, for doctors, nurses and allied health practitioners. Professor Ian Olver, CEO of Cancer Council Australia, shared his latest findings on alcohol and cancer. He presented evidence that alcohol consumption is a known cause of cancer and that:

  • the sites for these cancers are the mouth, pharynx, larynx, oesophagus, liver, female breast and colorectum,
  • cancer is increased because of the ethanol, regardless of the type of alcohol consumed, and
  • smoking and alcohol together are risk factors for 75% of head and neck cancers.

In summary, he stated there are no safe levels for alcohol consumption. 


This has definitely been my personal experience of those around me as I grew up, and in later life. I grew up with alcohol in an Italian household. My father’s wine was always placed on the dinner table as part of the meal for both lunch and dinner.

Family gatherings at relatives’ homes for special occasions swam in alcohol as it was handed out before the main meal, with different types for tasting with each dish, and then of course after the meal. By the time I was a young teenager of 12 or 13 my parents would dismiss me as being stupid and silly because I would refuse to drink the wine. My mother would say “Have a sip of wine, it will make you strong and build your blood”.

At high school alcohol was seen as something you could drink legally once you reached 18 and was seen as a coming of age ritual. Everywhere I went alcohol was seen as a normal part of life – at parties, social or work functions and at restaurants; it was advertised on the TV, in movies, commercials, cooking shows and on public noticeboards on the roadside or at railway stations. Doctors recommended a glass of wine with meals as good for you!

At 19 I started nursing and at that time it was obligatory that all 1st year nurses live in the nurse’s home. (Yippee! It meant leaving home.) But even there, alcohol was present in abundance. I found that amongst nurses and doctors, alcohol was drunk to relieve stress, celebrate the end of exams, or ‘just for fun’. Peer pressure kicked in and very occasionally I would take a sip of something alcoholic when out with friends so that I fitted in and was able to talk and appear to have more confidence. At the same time I knew that I just didn’t feel right when I did I felt like I had left my body and was looking on from a great distance. In the end it just wasn’t worth it and I chose to not drink.


I started to question “How could alcohol be good for you?”. It certainly wasn’t good for me and I had lived with what it did within my own family, turning my father’s behaviour into someone I didn’t know any more.

As an adult, within my personal life I have experienced my sister-in-law – who was considered an alcoholic, smoked heavily, gambled, and worked full-time in a high pressure job – had breast cancer, later developed liver cirrhosis and finally committed suicide, leaving two young teenage children anguished and bewildered. My father, who I can see now was also an alcoholic, developed liver cancer secondary to bowel cancer, and recently died.

Both of these events left me further questioning just how vast the effects of alcohol are on people around us.

A few years ago I attended a workshop held by Universal Medicine, and Serge Benhayon was the speaker; he explained that alcohol, once drunk, affects you not only on a physical and emotional level, but also on an energetic level. You are clearly not yourself when you drink alcohol. This verified my instincts as a child that alcohol was a ‘poison’ to the body.


Today the death toll on the roads, increases in sexual abuse, marital violence, divorce and youth violence are all linked with alcohol consumption. And, if there are no safe levels for alcohol consumption, and there is a medically proven connection between alcohol and cancer, and alcohol and damaging behaviours  – is it not time for us all to take responsibility for the choice to consume alcohol; to be honest and feel what is really going on when that choice to drink is made?

by Loretta, Nurse, Melbourne, Australia

206 thoughts on “Alcohol: Cancer, ‘Safe’ Consumption and Choice

  1. Thank you for this very clear distinction and information.

    There is no safe amount of alcohol but seeing as it is such a lubricant in society few people will say otherwise. Maybe it will be like smoking? In the past Drs recommended certain brands of cigarettes.

  2. It is really odd how we train ourselves as teenagers to drink beer to fit in! I remember that bitter taste and trying to overcome it! I was also looking to reach that high from the alcohol to fit in with everyone else and to be silly. What a price to pay to fit in, considering the damage it has on our body and to others around us when drinking. It was not the lack of example in terms of people drinking heavily and dying from it within the family, but still remembering saying it was just unlucky to be dying of cancer when all along we, as human being, were fueling this cancer all our life!! Coming from a French family, I use to drink and smoke regularly, and same as you Loretta, wine was on the table for lunch and dinner at my parents. Many people around the world are still championing alcohol when in effect denying all the consequences that comes with it. If we knew or realise the type of pain and discomfort that going through a cancer is putting us through, would we really consider having another drink? The answer is probably NO.

  3. I was watching a video recently of the top 10 most dangerous drugs out there, and while things like Cocaine, Ecstasy, Heroin all made it into the top 10, the most dangerous drugs were Alcohol and Cigarettes. These legal intoxicants kill hundreds of thousands of people each year, and the reason is that they are an an accepted and normal part of the society we live in. If you consider for a moment the energy we put into saving kids from drowning in pools, or people from dying in car accidents – the death toll of these is a fraction of the people dying from fags and booze. Why are we not doing more be it the law, education, or medically to highlight and eradicate these forms of abusing ourselves?

    1. It was great to read your post Simon; because of the legalisation of these toxins there has been a reductionism of seeing the full impact of these substances. As you say hundreds of people die an early death as a result. Physically there is much damage but also on an emotional level and the substances are drastically damaging relationships. The extent of the damage is far greater than most allow to be felt/seen.

      1. My eyes have been opened to a small degree to the damage Katie, but I agree – the effects of these pervade through the whole of society, in ways we just accept as normal but are far from it. Its time to take a really cold hard look at what is really going on so we can wake up and smell the roses.

      2. It’s important to remember that legalising something doesn’t mean it’s good for us or our bodies, however as soon as we legalise it, we are in effect saying the behaviour is ok, – and so it becomes accepted as the norm, when in fact it is often the complete opposite of normal!

    2. This is a great point Simon, which highlights how normalised these abusive behaviours are in our society today. We all know the campaigns against drink driving, yet there are still recommended ‘safe’ levels of how much you can get away with drinking if you are going drive. I know that if I drank within those recommendation, it would definitely not be safe for me to be behind the wheel of a car.

    3. And add to this list sugar and caffeine and we have another two legal intoxicants that kills thousands of people each year.

  4. I agree there is no safe level of alcohol. What I would like to know how come these findings on the association between alcohol and cancer don’t make headline news? Where are the journalists who are willing to step up and report these facts that are based on actual evidence.

  5. There are no safe levels of consuming a substance that is well known for all the abuse and harm that you’ve mentioned here Loretta. It really does beg to question – WHY is this form of abuse on a global scale accepted and legal? and WHY is it needed? Are the levels of abuse and illness worth covering up whatever it is that is trying to be drowned? and does whatever is perceived to need such extreme drowning really that bad? What Universal Medicine has taught me is that altering myself in any way comes from an already altered perception of myself and is not actually the real me. In the connection to the real me the way in which I address the issues in my life are completely different and much more supportive and loving that does not leave myself or others in a lesser or ill state.

  6. Yes Loretta, it absolute declares that we need to take responsibility for our life and not poison our body and cause for mental demage (including the impact on others around you). I have recently seen a video where it was being shown how alcohol, through for instance parents effect their children deeply, you could see in this video how children receive their parents when they had drank alcohol, it was shocking. Lets wake up.

  7. I remember how alcohol was given to me as a taste from someone’s glass and how I turned up my nose at the smell and spat it out. I remember the laughter of the adults and in later years, I got lost and it became my prop to hide and lose myself. How has drinking alcohol become the most acceptable form of behaviour in our society, and not to drink is often viewed as strange? Someone asked me enquiringly a couple of nights ago, you don’t drink ANY alcohol now? It will be marvellous when it becomes more socially acceptable not to drink alcohol and it’s viewed in truth as the poison it is.

    1. Yes that day is coming Gill! Eventually everyone will know how harmful alcohol is, our bodies will never not be able to hide the devastating effects and nor to will society as alcohol related crime and abuse will become more exposed.

  8. I was offered the occasional sip of alcohol as a young teen, but it was not at all pleasing . I did drink occasionally when I was around 20 and just occasionally at family get togethers or outings with friends. In my early 50s I decided that I wouldn’t bother to drink as it was mainly to make everyone else feel comfortable. Then when I connected to Universal Medicine and the Presentations of Serge Benhayon, and there was confirmation that it was indeed a Poison in the body, I felt the truth of this, and was glad I listened to my body all those years ago.. Thank you Loretta for your sharing.

  9. It is crazy that as a society we have normalised alcohol so much when it is a known poison to the body. I know I would have ignored this truth when I was a drinker preferring to override all my body was telling me until I was forced to look at the harm that alcohol was doing to me and my life – thank god I listened as my whole life changed for the better when I stopped drinking.

  10. Thank you Loretta for opening up the conversation. I feel we all really know that alcohol is a poison to the body – I certainly did but that didn’t stop me consuming it until I attended a presentation by Serge Benhayon where he explained the energetic effects alcohol has – it was this that caught my attention and I made the choice then to stop drinking as what he shared confirmed a truth I had already felt in my body. He also explained the reason we drink and take drugs or adopt any other dysfunctional behaviour is to numb ourselves from feeling what is really going on and dealing with the issues. Time to start taking responsibility!

  11. What an honest account of the effects of alcohol. As you clearly say Loretta, what is really going on that we need alcohol in the first place and what is missing in our everyday lives that we become dependent on consuming it…?

  12. Thank you for spelling out so clearly the harm caused by ingesting alcohol Loretta and your call ‘for us all to take responsibility for the choice to consume alcohol; to be honest and feel what is really going on when that choice to drink is made?’ However much they try and fool themselves people know deep down that alcohol is not good for them but unless they are willing to address the issues of why they drink they will struggle to maintain abstinence.

  13. ‘Professor Ian Olver, CEO of Cancer Council Australia, shared his latest findings on alcohol and cancer. He presented evidence that alcohol consumption is a known cause of cancer.’ – on this point, isn’t it interesting how a substance such as alchohol which is proved to kill cells hence why it is used to preserve and stop the decaying process is also presented on by professionals in the health industy as being ok in moderation, not only this but some alcohol in moderation to support your health. It’s interesting what we can overlook when we are wanting something to be ok that we are personally invested in.

  14. It would seem the evidence is in. Yet it is still the person who doesn’t drink who is considered strange. I suppose the numbing effects of alcohol also allow a person to stay blissfully unaware of the consequences, for awhile.

  15. This is a great blog exposing that this lie that there are safe level of alcohol that can be consumed is completely and utterly false. So much money is drained from the health system treating all the illnesses that are related to alcohol consumption, yet the same health system still claim that there are ‘safe’ limits that people can drink. This just seems so contradictory to me.

  16. I remember as a kid we were allowed to drink small amounts of wine so that we could feel grown up at the dinner table. It was also seen as a way of lessening our chances of rebelling as teenagers. What it did though was normalise the drinking of alcohol and make it almost a goal to be able to tolerate the taste of it as it was thought that one of the best things about getting old was the fact that it was legal to drink. And i did become very good at drinking alcohol, until my late 20s when I realised how much it was taking it’s toll on my health. Now I do not miss alcohol one bit.

  17. I did not grow up with a lot of alcohol but it was definitely considered normal to have a glass of wine on occasion and my mother even gave us a brandy drink when we we felt unwell. It had eggs, milk and nutmeg and I grew to really like it. We had brandy poured over the christmas pudding so we could set light to it. Brandy went into the christmas cake. Tiramisu was a favorite dessert. Travelling one was always encouraged to try the local alcohol and there seemed to be a belief that the stronger it was the better somehow. Of course as a teenager I drank socially and this continued to a greater or lesser degree till several years ago where I began to focus on the effect this strange substance had on my body, and I didn’t really like it. Now I feel that stopping drinking alcohol was one of the the best things I have ever done. My health and well being has improved enormously and the money that went on alcohol can now go on better quality food, another bonus.

  18. Great article and a brilliant point about the link between coming of age and society’s permission to guzzle alcohol. As kids, we desperately want to be older and so the lure of being a grown up is further symbolised and evidenced by legalised drinking habits. But it would seem that all our rites of passage in life are associated with and marked by alcoholic celebration, making the risk of being labelled a misfitting party pooper very likely for anyone with the common sense to choose according to the body rather than from a misguided sense of wanting to fit in.

  19. One day it will be known by all and considered crazy that we even partook in such lunacy. Society has a long way to go until we all get there but with blogs like these telling it as it is and highlighting the truth we are shown another way a way that does not poison or harm but instead heals and evolves.

  20. thank you Loretta, how much proof do we need in order to see that alcohol is not good for us? – I feel it never has been and never will be.

  21. Well said Loretta. We have gotten to a stage where almost no function goes ahead without alcohol and when anybody tries to stand up and limit (not even stop completely) it sales, there is a swift and strong rebuttal. It seems we are a society who feel entitled to drink alcohol and smoke tobacco freely as a coping mechanism and as a ‘reward’ or social requirement. I also feel that there are huge amounts of greedy governments and businesses who gain through alcohol sales so have a vested interest in encouraging people to consume these products. The damage is beyond measuring.

  22. I am just involved in a research project about head and neck cancers. Cancer of the pharynx is cancer in your mouth – no fun for eating and swallowing.

  23. Loretta I agree with everything you share here. After witnessing what I did as a child and the effects of alcohol on the adults around me, it was clear to me it is very much a ‘poison’ and the changes in their behaviour was frightening to see at times.

  24. Well said Loretta. I indulged in alcohol for 40 years doing vast damage to myself and others. I always knew it was a poison in my body but I accepted the lie from the medical profession that it was good for the heart because it suited me to override what I knew. Quitting alcohol was a massive step in repairing my heavily abused and damaged body and brain.

  25. I totally agree with all that you share. It doesn’t make sense, why so many keep turning a blind eye to the deep harm caused in our society through alcohol consumption. How far does the devastation have to go before we wake up and take notice of what our bodies have been revealing to us, since time immemorial.

  26. Alcohol is without a doubt a poison, making it socially acceptable makes is no less a poison. Ignoring the significant impacts to society also makes it no less an issue.

  27. So many of us use the excuse that we started drinking alcohol to ‘fit in’ with those around us even though we did not like the taste or the effect on our body and the same with smoking cigarettes. In the UK the law now prevents smoking cigarettes in any public building as well as in your own car if there are children present and as a result cigarette smoking has reduced rapidly and it is now considered ‘normal’ not to smoke. As more and more people take responsibility for their own health and choose not to drink it will, gradually, become ‘normal’ not to drink alcohol. Drink and Drive legislation should be made zero alcohol levels the same as for airline pilots; we are all responsible for our fellow travelers.

  28. Loretta this continues to be a huge point of debate – alcohol – why we drink it, what it does to us. I was very much caught up in the glamour of alcohol – sold to me as something that would relax me, a privilege, a compliment to food, an indulgence, something to appreciate. I was caught in it all and used alcohol to numb me, I used it to look sophisticated, I used it to relax. But in all this time never did I want to see that Alcohol is ethanol, it kills people, breaks relationships and is completely addictive. I never wanted to see what it does to the liver and the body. But Universal Medicine asked me to be absolutely honest with every single choice and to see them in full – so I did start to see what alcohol does on an addictive and harmful level, and from this point I was able to make the choice based on how it felt in my body. This opportunity should be given to everyone. The problem with marketing is we tell people what we want them to hear. But is it about us as a society not wanting to be responsible and seeing the whole picture first?

  29. How long will it be before as a society we start to listen to the medical community who are clearly telling us alcohol is detrimental to our health.

  30. Thank you Loretta for sharing so clearly your experience with alcohol. It’s quite surprising how adults used to encourage children to drink alcohol to get stronger. There is the belief that it is not so bad, even many doctors support that it is healthy in reduced quantities when it is a known cause of different types of cancer. There is a strong unknown about what alcohol really is and its negative impact in the health and wellbeing of people. But many people choose to live under this unknown to “have fun” and to “live the life” when in true they are choosing a kind of slow suicide in every glass of wine or cocktail.
    Alcohol is one of the biggest socially accepted addictions but also the use of videogames, videos on Internet about violence, porn, music and videoclips with sexual content which at the same time are promoting the alcohol consumption and drugs…All of this is affecting our society considerably in a negative way as most of this content is supporting an unnatural way of living that does not respect the human body in any way. As a result, we are already living the consequences of that in the many cases of illness and disease but also in the cases of depression, anxiety, suicides, murders…and so on. How much ill does society need to be to realize that socially accepted addictions are not so right?

  31. It really is wonderful to read how a well respected academic writes ‘there are no safe levels for alcohol consumption’. But how long will statements like this simply be ignored by public media, when it should be headlines blazoned across our pages… alcohol is NOT safe.

  32. Awesome Loretta. This is an article worth publishing in the paper, medical journals, and particularly all the magazines about so called ‘health and wellbeing’. It feels so obvious it’s crazy how much we ignore all of this evidence.

  33. The normality of alcohol everywhere you go is frightening. I recently made a request at work to go to a restaurant of my choice for my farewell dinner. The response from my boss was how much trouble she got in last time they went to said restaurant due to the bill being so exorbitant from the excessive alcohol consumption. My immediate reaction was to suggest we don’t drink. It’s amazing how the very thought of not consuming alcohol in a social setting actually stresses people out and creates anxiety. We are so conditioned to protect ourselves from being vulnerable with others. It’s extremely sad!

  34. You wrote this article three years ago, yet only now is the media occasionally publishing the truth about alcohol and how it is linked to some cancers. The tragedies – through domestic abuse and even still with road traffic accidents – could be reduced. Yet drinking alcohol is still considered ‘normal’ in society today. To refuse alcohol at a celebration is tantamount to a rejection of the whole proceedings!

  35. When you sum up all these effects of alcohol that are negative on our bodies, relationship and society as a whole as a result it actually does not make sense we consume it so much.

    1. From this perspective yes Lieke I totally agree, but if we delve a little deeper to question why we would continue to consume something that is so clearly detrimental to us, solving nothing of worth by it’s consumption, the answers make a little more sense. At a very fundamental level most could not deny that alcohol is consumed to ‘take the edge off’ life in some way. Being just the way we are… whether that is stressed, uptight, lacking in confidence, wanting some ‘dutch courage’, needing to ‘fit in’ with others etc, is a tension most find unbearable. That alone explains a great deal of alcohol consumption, and in those moments of tension, one’s health is furthest from one’s thoughts.

  36. It is quite astonishing how blind we pretend we are when it comes to alcohol consumption. We try so hard to make out like it is not a problem in our society or is bad for our health. Anyone who speaks up against it – be prepared to get shot down. And if you quietly choose to not drink , well that can be a very loud statement that ruffles a lot of feathers.

  37. This is exposing greatly that there are even positive effects of alcohol, actually only the relief it gives makes it a widely supported substance. But this can’t hold up when we all choose to truly listen and claim back the responsibility for our health.

  38. The alcohol fuelled rage and violence is certainly known by many, yet we continue to glorify that having a drink is a good a social thing to do. Then there are those who don’t touch alcohol because of this aggression and decide to contend with pot or other drugs because it ‘chills you out’ and wouldn’t fuel such anger. But the question really is, why do we need anything at all to alter our state of awareness and sense of who we are in the first place? Why are we escaping who we are and finding relief in substance abuse of any kind?

  39. A great article Loretta.
    Alcohol has a lot to answer to. But more so do we as human beings, as alcohol would not be consumed to the degree it is in society today if we valued ourselves. If we but stopped and considered that living who we are is the greatest gift we can give to another, and that alcohol literally rapes us of our beingness. Is the real question to be asked, why do we not want to live in the fullness of who we are?

  40. We need to seriously ask questions as to why such significantly important findings such as “there are no safe levels for alcohol consumption” as stated by Professor Ian Olver, CEO of Cancer Council of Australia, are not making world headlines.

  41. It is fascinating to see how this sort of research is ignored, despite being peer reviewed, double blind placebo’d and published in reputable journals. These are the criteria the health professionals and powers-to-be insist are present before new research is considered credible. Why is it then that it does not make front headline news every day for a month once it is published? The reason as I see it, is it is asking us to change our lifestyles radically, bringing into question the extent to which we have embraced something so detrimental to us and more to the point why. Questions we, as individuals and as a society, would rather not delve into. Easier to read the words, give it a cursory acknowledgment and continue on with our lives. Fortunately the body knows the truth and our increasing statistics on disease and illness will eventually force a much needed level of honesty and from there, change.

  42. As long as there is honesty we can then look at the reason why we need to drink something that is damaging to our body in order to alter our state of being, what areas of our lives are we living less than who we are? what are the pictures that we are holding which create the stress and the anxiousness that later give us the need to drink to feel better? It is only until we take responsibility that once again we can connect to our essence and truly commit to treat our bodies with the love and care they deserve.

  43. It is fascinating and yet deeply concerning that a substance that can cause so much harm physically to the body, let alone to society through accidents and violence is so widely accepted. The statistics are shocking and yet in spite of them there is a reality that people appear to be unwilling to face… it seems as if things will only change when people become more personally aware of the harm and then choose responsibility from a place of lived understanding and self care.

  44. The acceptance of alcohol as being ok, as a drink a day is good for you.. Is the lie that needs to be exposed, over and over again, in articles like this one written by Loretta. The more this is exposed, the harder it will be to ignore.

  45. One of the attraction of alcohol for me was that it changed me and I was no longer my usual self – even though there often would be consequences that I would be totally mortified with. How sad a life I must have been having that I could not bear being my ‘usual’ self to that extent, and of course it begs a question of what I used to define ‘being myself’ to be.

  46. We have to come to terms that people use alcohol to make sure that they are not themselves because they do not like to be in their bodies. It is like saying, I will withdraw to a place I know, a place I consider safe, a friendly place. The first question is how do these feelings talk to everything that happens when people get drunk? The second question is do we really know what happens to us when we withdraw through alcohol?

  47. It is odd – and actually quite crazy – that alcohol has become so socially acceptable, even though we know we don’t feel good after drinking it, and the wider damage that it causes to society as a whole.

  48. The effects of alcohol are so obvious – the fact that after only a glass of wine or one beer there are noticeable changes to a person is a dead give away that something more is at play, energetically speaking. The real question we need to be asking is, why are we so unhappy with ourselves that we need to drink a considered poison to relieve ourselves? What is missing from life? Probable answer, our true and ever loving selves.

  49. This blog even though written a few years ago is as relevant now as it was then if not more so. Alcohol has been linked to cancers (as is said in this blog) and linked to a variety of other ailments and diseases. In addition it is linked to accidents (e.g. road accidents), increased violence e.g. in city centres, fires, domestic violence and so many other things including violence towards police, and healthcare staff by people under the influence of alcohol. When we look at the ripple effect of alcohol it has a cost to society in many ways. So it is extraordinary to realise how much it is normalised in our lives and how much we continue to use it despite the ripple effects.

  50. Working in palliative care I can confirm that most head and neck cancers have strong link to alcohol and tobacco use. A lot of these cancers can be difficult to treat with very challenging side effects. Once upon a time I would have said that this would have happened to those that drank and smoked a lot. In other words it was related to the amount taken. But that is not true, because we see people who have only had moderate to small amounts too. The costs of using alcohol to people and community is huge and I suspect that what we make in taxes is only a small sniff of what is required to pay for our use of this drug.

  51. Alcohol is not normal, as such, but why we choose it and many other harming activities is what truly has been normalized. As the need to dull and escape the reality of our lives is what we have made normal. Instead of stopping and changing our lives if we cannot stand to stay with ourselves in the life we have.

  52. I lived much of my life with alcohol playing a big part of it. I always felt uncomfortable and “on tenter hooks” but to ignore this feeling I too drank to cover up this uncomfortable feeling. That was until I could no longer continue to ignore that why I felt this way was because people changed when they drank. Then I realised that I was doing this too and stopping was the only way I could be true to myself. This was not easy, people tried to make me drink again and said some pretty horrible things to me, but knowing the true pain it caused, no pressure could make me again choose such a behaviour that harmed me and disregarded and disrespected everyone I was with.

  53. The mind baffles to understand how we have made a known poison so ‘normal’ and accepted in everyday life, and if you choose not to drink alcohol many look upon you as weird and anti-social – how far have we strayed from what we know is true.

  54. Well said Loretta. The truth about alcohol and its impact upon our body, let alone our lives, our relationships, its undeniable connection to domestic and other violence, cannot be denied. And we all do know its altering effects upon our state of being – again, undeniable.
    And so, we must ask, why the societal preference for such harm, destabilisation and destruction? What is going on, that we have so normalised this harm and in so many cases, made it an intrinsic part of our culture and way of life? There has to be a far greater denial of ourselves and discontent for things to be as they are, does there not?

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