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hammer6

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'Thanks, but I don't want to sleep with you': Police publish impossible phrases to say when drunk in drink-DRIVEL campaign...

For all those who risk overdoing the alcohol during the party season, police have issued a few words of advice. They include innovative, preliminary and cinnamon.

According to the Suffolk force, if you find these terms difficult to say then you're drunk and should not get behind the wheel of a car.

Similarly, you should find words such as specificity, passive-aggressive disorder and transubstantiate even harder to pronounce.

Girls out on a hen night talking to police

Police in Suffolk have launched a drink-drivel campaign, publishing impossible phrases to say when drunk, to encourage responsible drinking...

A poster designed to encourage sensible drinking goes on to deliver a humorous message, adding that drunks find it downright impossible to say the following phrases:

  • Thanks, but I don't want to sleep with you
  • Where is the nearest toilet? I can't possibly vomit in the street
  • Good evening, officer, isn't it lovely out tonight?
  • No kebab for me, thank you
  • I'm not interested in fighting you
  • Good evening, officer, isn't it lovely out tonight?
  • Oh, I just couldn't – no one wants to hear me sing
  • Sorry, but you're not really my is
  • I must be going home now - I have work in the morning

The poster is the latest in a series to ensure partygoers have a night to remember rather than forget. A previous message advertised Ipswich police station as an inn with lots of bars – but added that you would not want to stay there overnight.

The Lock Em Inn leaflets told how the five golden handcuff-starred convenient accommodation had a list of charges involving fines, select cuisine, sturdy locks and (CC)TV in every room.

drunkeness

Extract from the police sensible-drinking poster...

Officers are also issuing general safety advice which includes: Always let someone know where you are going and when you expect to be back. Stick to busy well-lit streets and avoid deserted parks and dark alleys – even if it means taking the longer way home.

Walk down the middle of the street if it is deserted. Think about what you would do if you felt threatened.

Avoid passing stationary cars with their engines running and people sitting in them.

If a vehicle pulls up suddenly alongside you, turn and walk in the other direction – you can turn much faster than a car. Consider carrying a personal safety alarm.


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HOGMANAY revellers are being warned to wrap up - with temperatures expected to plummet to -7C on the big night.

But weather experts say there will be none of the rain or wind which cancelled celebrations across Scotland in 2006.

However, freezing fog could prove hazardous for drivers.

Weatherman Barry Gromett said it would be cold but dry in the west of Scotland tomorrow night. He added: "It will certainly be below zero - a minimum of -3C in the city centre and as low as -7C in the suburbs."

New Year's Day will remain cold but there could be some sunshine.

Mr Gromett added: "It should be bright and cold with maximum temperatures of 1 or 2C."

Police and health bosses have urged people going out on Hogmanay - as well as those staying at home - to take extra care in light of the freezing weather forecast.

A spokeswoman for Strathclyde Police said: "We would advise people to take into account the weather and allow extra time for their journey as well as exercising caution when driving in adverse conditions."

Dr Linda de Caestecker, NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde's Director of Public Health, said: "It's very important for older people in particular to make sure they take precautions to stay warm.

"I would encourage older people to dress warmly and eat at least one hot meal a day with plenty of hot drinks.

"They should try to make sure that their homes are warm throughout. Heating one room may seem more economical, but going from a warm room into a cold one can heighten the risk of cardiovascular problems.

"Anyone going out to celebrate the New Year should also make sure they dress warmly and think about how much alcohol they are drinking.

"These steps will hopefully result in a healthy and happy start to 2009."

The tips on keeping warm came as health chiefs also warned that drinking more alcohol than usual could lower inhibitions and cause "uncharacteristic" behaviour, such as unprotected sex.

Nicky Coia, Principal Health Improvement Officer with NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde, said: "Nothing spoils a time of celebration more than a sexually transmitted infection."

Free condoms are available through the C-Card scheme, which also offers free confidential advice. For details log on to http://www.sandyford.org or call 0141 211 8130.


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Reply with quote  #78 
http://www.youtube.com/watch_popup?v=MZ35SOU9HTM
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Reply with quote  #81 
Met Kenny Richey in  edburgh royal ,just after minor hart opp, Very nice guy,Next day papers had him been in a fight and getting stabed after attacking some old guy that stole money from him ,All lies spoke to him myself hed done nothing the night before .nor had he been stabed
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