Which champagne drinks are good for you?

The Washington Monument is a magical place.

Its a place where the sun shines and you can just sit back and enjoy the beautiful views.

But there is a darker side to the iconic landmark.

A few drinks can make you feel more tired and sick, according to new research.

Researchers from Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have found that, at least in some cases, alcohol can be an effective medicine for some conditions, including anxiety and depression.

The findings were published in the journal Psychological Medicine.

In a study, the researchers asked 2,500 people with anxiety disorders to rate how they felt after drinking a range of different cocktails.

Participants were also asked to report their experience with their drinking habits.

Researchers found that a single drink was linked to increased levels of both anxiety and stress.

For example, people who had consumed two or more drinks in the week prior to the study reported feeling less anxious, while those who had had four or more cocktails had more symptoms of anxiety.

People who drank more than one drink reported feeling more stressed than those who drank less.

However, the effects were most pronounced for people who reported having high blood pressure.

Researchers say the findings offer a novel way to identify people at increased risk for developing anxiety and other mental health conditions.

The study also showed that drinking can be good for health, and may help people who have high blood pressures.

The researchers suggest that people with high blood-pressure should try drinking more often and drinking in moderation, and recommend that people who are having problems drink at least one glass of wine or spirits each day.

Drinkers with a history of high bloodpressure should also drink fewer glasses of wine and spirits each week, and limit alcohol consumption to one drink a day.

In addition, people with diabetes should limit their alcohol intake to less than one glass a day, and take regular heart-rate monitoring.