Hangover assistance from 6 New Yorkers who know how you’re feeling
Nothing takes a “happy” out of a new year like waking adult with a distracted hangover. How to cope with a stroke head, fatigue, flesh aches and all a other classical signs that we overdid it on Dec. 31? New Yorkers who know share their tips.
Nutritionist Lisa R. Young — “Eat dishes that will feed electrolytes,” says a top East Side food expert. Top on her list: bananas, baked potato (not French fries, that are greasy and can annoy your already scattered tummy), shaggy greens and dates. “And splash lots of water.”
Sommelier Morgan Harris — “Fight glow with fire,” says a conduct booze wiz during Aureole on W. 42nd St. in a Theater District. “Alcohol’s a diuretic, so we need to put glass behind in your body.” His go-to’s are Gatorade and seltzer. “And we keep slamming H2O all day,” says a Williamsburg, Brooklyn, resident.
Dara Kass, M.D. — This doc’s hangover Rx: Drink during slightest 16 ounces of water, take dual Motrin (or your anti-inflammatory of choice) and get lots of rest. “That’s a good start,” says Kass, partner highbrow of puncture medicine during New York University Langone Medical Center.
Where to eat and splash on New Year’s Eve in NYC
Exercise consultant Don Saladino — “When we overdo it, we set adult an IV diagnosis to rebound behind as fast as possible,” says a co-owner of Drive aptness clubs in Manhattan. The nutrient- and electrolyte-infused IV flows by veins like shots down a unruly reveler’s throat — and isn’t cheap. Figure $200 and up. “If we play, we pay,” says Saladino, who also swears by an infrared sauna to assistance conflict a hangover.
Bartender George W. Plunkett — “Hair of a dog on New Year’s Day is a good start,” says this Bayside, Queens, barkeep. “Have yourself a good Bloody Mary.” His recipe: Tomato juice, a lurch of Tabasco and Worcestershire sauces, a dollop of horseradish, a shake of salt and peppers and, oh yeah, your favorite vodka. “I’ll be portion copiousness of those on Sunday,” says Plunkett, who’ll be behind a bar afterwards during CJ Sullivan’s American Grill in Flushing, Queens.
Bar owners Keith Hamilton — This co-owner of Our Wicked Lady in East Williamsburg, Brooklyn also supports a hair of a dog, with a twist. “I trust in a Bloody Maria,” he says. “It’s a Bloody Mary, though with tequila, not vodka. It’s a bit some-more stimulating. It gives it a small additional bite.”
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