Voluntary liquor ban to target foetal alcohol syndrome


by Dan Ei카지노 사이트sner

A decision by the state’s Alcoholic Beverage Control Commission will prohibit alcohol sales at Wisconsin fairs starting July 8. The ban is not an outright ban, but it will effectively target foetal alcohol syndrome, a medical condition characterized by abnormally low blood alcohol levels. The Commission will limit a person’s ability to consume alcohol and우리카지노 limit alcohol-free zones at fairs. The ban is in effect at 12 of the state’s 27 state fairs, including the Capitol, the Great Lakes Waterfront, Fairview Market Fairgrounds and the Wisconsin State Fair.

Affected fairs include: the Capitol, Fairview Market Fairgrounds, Great Lakes Waterfront and Capitol Field. If you buy a ticket to a Wisconsin fair, you are already affected. Fairs will sell alcoholic beverages with more than two hundred milligrams per gallon of alcohol. But you can purchase drinks in alcohol-free areas such as the Madison, Grand Rapids, Milwaukee-Saint Paul and St. Clair Shores fairgrounds. Tickets sold at those fairs are also affected under the new rule.

Wisconsin’s Alcoholic Beverage Control Commission announced카지노 사이트 today that a vote will be taken next week on a ballot initiative that will amend the state constitution to require that all alcohol sales by the commission be voluntary. The proposed amendment would end Wisconsin’s current alcohol policy that places limits on sale, age of purchase, storage and processing of alcohol. The proposed amendment would only be implemented by 2014 if the initiative is successfully approved by voters.

Fetal Alcohol Syndrome is diagnosed between the ages of three and ten weeks of gestation. It was first recognized as a recognized medical condition in 2004 by the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. Fetal alcohol syndrome is characterized by a sudden drop in blood alcohol by between 0.2 and 3.0 percent of a person’s body weight in a person at least one week postpartum.

Fetal Alcohol Syndrome is not caused by abuse or neglect, can’t be caused by alcoholism and does not necessarily affect a person’s ability to drive, perform heavy labor or otherwise perform labor. According to the Wisconsin Department of Health and Human Services, the number of cases of fetal alcohol syndrome in Wisconsin fell to just over 1 in 4,000, in 2011, from 2 in 100,000 in 1980. The majority of all foetal alcohol syndrome cases reported to the state occur in the fourth trimester. One in ever