Curious How Mindful Drinking Can Help You Thrive? 🎉🙌
Click Here
An alone man holding a glass of alcohol drink
Alcohol and Health

How Do Loneliness and Alcohol Fuel Each Other

Published:
December 27, 2023
·
20 min read
Reframe App LogoReframe App Logo
Written by
Reframe Content Team
A team of researchers and psychologists who specialize in behavioral health and neuroscience. This group collaborates to produce insightful and evidence-based content.
December 27, 2023
·
20 min read
Reframe App LogoReframe App Logo
Certified recovery coach specialized in helping everyone redefine their relationship with alcohol. His approach in coaching focuses on habit formation and addressing the stress in our lives.
December 27, 2023
·
20 min read
Reframe App LogoReframe App Logo
Recognized by Fortune and Fast Company as a top innovator shaping the future of health and known for his pivotal role in helping individuals change their relationship with alcohol.
December 27, 2023
·
20 min read
Reframe App LogoReframe App Logo
Reframe Content Team
December 27, 2023
·
20 min read

Picture this: you're feeling lonely. Instead of reaching out to a friend or diving into a hobby, you think, "Why not a drink?" It's an easy answer, but easy doesn't always mean good — and, in the case of alcohol, the “easy answer” tends to create more isolation in the long run. Paradoxically, however, cutting back on alcohol or going booze-free can sometimes leave us feeling isolated as well, especially at the beginning.

Untangling loneliness and addiction can be tricky. What’s the scientific link between isolation and addiction? Why do addicts isolate? And what’s behind fighting loneliness with alcohol? Let’s unravel this chicken-and-egg dilemma, explore its particular challenges, and learn to overcome them.

The Science of the Lonely Brain

Why do we feel lonely in the first place, and what happens in our brain when we do? Loneliness is the brain’s way of giving us a nudge to get more social. Think of it as a hunger pang for companionship — a biological reminder that we're social creatures, built to connect with others.

  • The brain’s social machinery. Specific areas in the brain, such as the prefrontal cortex, amygdala, and hippocampus, are heavily involved in social processing. These areas help us interpret social cues, empathize with others, and form social bonds. When we're lonely, these areas can underperform, decreasing our ability to connect with others.
  • The social neurochemicals. Two chemicals — dopamine and oxytocin — play a crucial role in social bonding and relationships. Dopamine reinforces pleasurable social interactions, encouraging us to seek them out. Oxytocin, the “love hormone,” enhances our ability to bond and empathize with others.
  • Loneliness alert. When we lack social connections, the social neurochemical levels drop. The brain perceives loneliness as a distress signal, urging us to seek social interaction. 
  • Loneliness and stress hormones. Chronic loneliness can increase our stress hormones such as cortisol. In addition to affecting our mood in the short term, heightened cortisol levels can have long-term health consequences, including a weakened immune system and increased risk of heart diseases.

Now, how does alcohol fit into all this? Let’s find out!

1. The Lonely Spiral: How Loneliness Triggers Alcohol Cravings

Loneliness can be a complex emotion, often triggering a desire for comfort or escape. When we're lonely, our brain starts searching for relief. Enter alcohol — a temporary solution that seems to help. But why does loneliness specifically trigger cravings for alcohol?

  • The neuroscience of craving. Research shows that loneliness can alter brain chemistry, particularly affecting the neurotransmitters associated with reward and pleasure, such as dopamine. When we feel isolated, our brain wants to fill that void, often leading us to substances like alcohol that can temporarily spike dopamine levels. Alcohol gives a quick fix, but we’re left needing more.
  • The role of stress hormones. Loneliness also elevates stress hormones such as cortisol. So we turn to alcohol, thinking it'll help. (Spoiler: it doesn’t. What seems like temporary relief from stress is actually a numbing of all emotions — including those involved in authentic connections.)
  • Impact on mental health. Persistent loneliness has been linked to various mental health issues, such as depression and anxiety. Alcohol seems to offer a quick escape, but it's a depressant. It temporarily elevates mood, but ultimately deepens our loneliness and isolation, leading to a vicious cycle fueled by more persistent cravings.

2. The Alcohol Illusion

We sometimes consider alcohol the key to unlocking our inner extrovert. That first drink or two can make us feel more outgoing and less inhibited. We might feel like we're more fun, more chatty, and more connected with those around us. But here's the twist: while alcohol seems to turn us into the life of the party, it's often just an illusion. 

While alcohol is often seen as a social lubricant, ironically it tends to make us more isolated over time, since excessive consumption can lead to behaviors that push others away or damage relationships. Alcohol promises to make us the life of the party, but in reality, it can make us the person left off the guest list.

The Social Brain on Booze: A Reality Check

The truth is, while alcohol can temporarily lower our social anxieties, it's not really improving our social skills. In fact, it can do just the opposite. Conversations can get fuzzy, and our jokes don't land quite right after a few drinks. That's alcohol messing with our ability to read the room and genuinely connect.

  • Off cue. Alcohol affects the brain areas responsible for social skills, such as empathy and understanding social cues. Over time, heavy drinking can dull these abilities, making it harder to form meaningful connections. 
  • The emotional rollercoaster. Alcohol is a mood-altering substance. It can take us from feeling on top of the world to the depths of sadness in the blink of an eye. These mood swings can be confusing — not just for us but also for those trying to connect with us.
  • Communication conundrum. Ever had trouble remembering parts of a conversation from a night out drinking? Alcohol can impair our memory and our ability to communicate effectively. This makes building lasting, meaningful relationships challenging.

The Social Consequences: Navigating the Aftermath

Over time, alcohol, the “social lubricant” can become alcohol, the “social disruptor.” Relationships may suffer due to misunderstandings, forgotten conversations, or arguments fueled by booze.

  • The dreaded morning-after. When we sober up, we might start to realize that our “confident” self under alcohol was not our true self. This realization leads to embarrassment, regret, and self-doubt, further impacting our social confidence.
  • The vicious cycle. Ironically, what starts as a way to feel more connected can end up isolating us. As our behavior changes under the influence, we might find friends keeping their distance, leading to more loneliness and, often, more drinking. As alcohol leads to more solo Netflix nights, our loneliness intensifies, creating a cycle where one fuels the other.

3. The Loneliness of Recovery: Embracing the New Normal

Finally, giving alcohol the boot can lead to its own kind of loneliness. The good news? This type is not only fixable; it can ultimately enrich our lives by leading to authentic connections as we rebuild our lives around our new choices.

Facing the Void: The Silence After the Party

When we decide to cut back or quit alcohol, we might be forced to confront the mess that alcohol caused (and masked). This can be challenging. We’re dealing with both the absence of a familiar coping mechanism and with our underlying feelings of isolation. This part of the journey is about dealing with the absence of alcohol (which might have been a long-time “companion”) and confronting the loneliness underneath.

Imagine turning off the music after a loud party: the sudden quiet can feel deafening. Similarly, in the first phase of the alcohol journey, the absence of booze can make the silence of loneliness more pronounced — we’re meeting ourselves and our true emotions without the buffer of alcohol for the first time in a while.

Changing Social Patterns

Cutting back on alcohol might change our social life, which can be disorienting and lonely at first. We might find ourselves out of sync with our usual social circle or struggle to find ways to socialize without booze. Friends who still drink might not understand our journey, and this can create a distance. Everything might feel different, which can leave us feeling disoriented and out of place.

However, different doesn’t mean worse! Attending social events without the crutch of alcohol can be intimidating at first, but it’s a normal part of the change process. Who knows? In time, we might find it refreshing to switch from late-night parties to morning coffee meetups — no hangovers and even better opportunities to connect with our friends!

  • Dealing with misunderstandings. Some people might not understand our choice to cut back or quit. We may face questions or even pressure to drink, which can feel lonely and frustrating. Remember, our journey is personal and valid, regardless of others’ opinions.
  • Finding a new tribe. As our lifestyle changes, our social circle might also need to evolve. It can be daunting to find new groups, especially sober ones. But there are communities and people who are on the same path, and they can offer understanding and support.

The Silver Lining

While challenging, this phase of loneliness can lead to stronger, more authentic relationships. It's a chance to connect with people who truly understand and support our new choices.

The loneliness experienced during recovery can be a powerful catalyst for personal growth and self-discovery. It's an opportunity to redefine who we are sans booze and build a life filled with genuine connections and activities that bring us joy.

4. Breaking the Cycle: Steps To Beat the Blues

Now, let's look at some specific steps that can break the alcohol-fueled loneliness cycle — whichever phase you might find yourself stuck in.

  • Find people who get it. Join groups — support groups, sober communities, or online forums — for people who are on the same journey. Connection with others who share similar experiences can foster a sense of belonging and be incredibly validating.
  • Try new activities. Invest time in activities that bring joy and fulfillment. Whether it's art, sports, or cooking, hobbies can provide a sense of achievement and connection to a community of those with similar interests.
  • Practice mindfulness. Mindfulness techniques, such as meditation or yoga, can help you become more aware of those “need a drink” moments, reducing the impulse to turn to booze while helping you feel present and connected.
  • Sober socializing. Organize or join alcohol-free hangouts. Host game nights, join a book club, or participate in community events. This can help you build a booze-free social life.
  • Volunteer. Giving back to your community gives you something to do and new people to meet. And doing good for others makes us feel good!
  • Talk to a therapist. If things are still tough, see a therapist. Sometimes, the roots of loneliness and alcohol use are deep and complex, and talking to a pro can provide personalized strategies and help you chart your course.
  • Get moving. Exercise can be an instant mood booster! Physical activity releases endorphins, natural mood lifters, helping our brain counteract the need for alcohol-induced dopamine spikes.

As for dealing with loneliness in general, here are some additional tips to boost your social connections:

  • Quality time. It's not about how many friends you have, but how meaningful your interactions are. A good heart-to-heart chat can be so satisfying!
  • Tech-savvy socializing. Use social media to keep in touch, but remember that nothing beats hanging out in person. It's all about balance!
  • Be kind to yourself. It's okay to feel lonely. Treat yourself with kindness, just as you would treat a good friend.
  • Seek support. Sometimes working with a therapist or joining a support group where you can share your feelings can do wonders. You're not alone in this!
  • Embrace your story. Everyone feels lonely sometimes, and it's nothing to be ashamed of or to hide. Sharing our experiences of loneliness can actually bring us closer to others. As we open up, we often find that many people feel the same way. This is how we make genuine, warm connections.

Loneliness “Translated”

Understanding the link between loneliness and alcohol involves facing some uncomfortable truths, but it’s ultimately a gateway to an exciting world of possibilities. It's not just about saying no to a drink — it's about acknowledging and addressing the underlying issues and creating new patterns that serve you better.

In the end, one of the best things to do with loneliness is to turn it on its head and use it as fuel for connection. As Lois Lowry says in The Giver, “The worst part of holding the memories is not the pain. It's the loneliness of it. Memories need to be shared.” Creating memories and sharing them with others becomes much more possible when our drinking is where we want it to be.

By sharing our stories — including the lonely chapters — we can form authentic friendships and get support from others who have been there as well. This is why a group meeting or supportive community online can feel empowering, especially in the context of the alcohol journey. There’s an instant sense of belonging, warmth, and support, and the very thing that made us feel lonely in the first place can be the first bit of building material for creating lasting bonds.

Picture this: you're feeling lonely. Instead of reaching out to a friend or diving into a hobby, you think, "Why not a drink?" It's an easy answer, but easy doesn't always mean good — and, in the case of alcohol, the “easy answer” tends to create more isolation in the long run. Paradoxically, however, cutting back on alcohol or going booze-free can sometimes leave us feeling isolated as well, especially at the beginning.

Untangling loneliness and addiction can be tricky. What’s the scientific link between isolation and addiction? Why do addicts isolate? And what’s behind fighting loneliness with alcohol? Let’s unravel this chicken-and-egg dilemma, explore its particular challenges, and learn to overcome them.

The Science of the Lonely Brain

Why do we feel lonely in the first place, and what happens in our brain when we do? Loneliness is the brain’s way of giving us a nudge to get more social. Think of it as a hunger pang for companionship — a biological reminder that we're social creatures, built to connect with others.

  • The brain’s social machinery. Specific areas in the brain, such as the prefrontal cortex, amygdala, and hippocampus, are heavily involved in social processing. These areas help us interpret social cues, empathize with others, and form social bonds. When we're lonely, these areas can underperform, decreasing our ability to connect with others.
  • The social neurochemicals. Two chemicals — dopamine and oxytocin — play a crucial role in social bonding and relationships. Dopamine reinforces pleasurable social interactions, encouraging us to seek them out. Oxytocin, the “love hormone,” enhances our ability to bond and empathize with others.
  • Loneliness alert. When we lack social connections, the social neurochemical levels drop. The brain perceives loneliness as a distress signal, urging us to seek social interaction. 
  • Loneliness and stress hormones. Chronic loneliness can increase our stress hormones such as cortisol. In addition to affecting our mood in the short term, heightened cortisol levels can have long-term health consequences, including a weakened immune system and increased risk of heart diseases.

Now, how does alcohol fit into all this? Let’s find out!

1. The Lonely Spiral: How Loneliness Triggers Alcohol Cravings

Loneliness can be a complex emotion, often triggering a desire for comfort or escape. When we're lonely, our brain starts searching for relief. Enter alcohol — a temporary solution that seems to help. But why does loneliness specifically trigger cravings for alcohol?

  • The neuroscience of craving. Research shows that loneliness can alter brain chemistry, particularly affecting the neurotransmitters associated with reward and pleasure, such as dopamine. When we feel isolated, our brain wants to fill that void, often leading us to substances like alcohol that can temporarily spike dopamine levels. Alcohol gives a quick fix, but we’re left needing more.
  • The role of stress hormones. Loneliness also elevates stress hormones such as cortisol. So we turn to alcohol, thinking it'll help. (Spoiler: it doesn’t. What seems like temporary relief from stress is actually a numbing of all emotions — including those involved in authentic connections.)
  • Impact on mental health. Persistent loneliness has been linked to various mental health issues, such as depression and anxiety. Alcohol seems to offer a quick escape, but it's a depressant. It temporarily elevates mood, but ultimately deepens our loneliness and isolation, leading to a vicious cycle fueled by more persistent cravings.

2. The Alcohol Illusion

We sometimes consider alcohol the key to unlocking our inner extrovert. That first drink or two can make us feel more outgoing and less inhibited. We might feel like we're more fun, more chatty, and more connected with those around us. But here's the twist: while alcohol seems to turn us into the life of the party, it's often just an illusion. 

While alcohol is often seen as a social lubricant, ironically it tends to make us more isolated over time, since excessive consumption can lead to behaviors that push others away or damage relationships. Alcohol promises to make us the life of the party, but in reality, it can make us the person left off the guest list.

The Social Brain on Booze: A Reality Check

The truth is, while alcohol can temporarily lower our social anxieties, it's not really improving our social skills. In fact, it can do just the opposite. Conversations can get fuzzy, and our jokes don't land quite right after a few drinks. That's alcohol messing with our ability to read the room and genuinely connect.

  • Off cue. Alcohol affects the brain areas responsible for social skills, such as empathy and understanding social cues. Over time, heavy drinking can dull these abilities, making it harder to form meaningful connections. 
  • The emotional rollercoaster. Alcohol is a mood-altering substance. It can take us from feeling on top of the world to the depths of sadness in the blink of an eye. These mood swings can be confusing — not just for us but also for those trying to connect with us.
  • Communication conundrum. Ever had trouble remembering parts of a conversation from a night out drinking? Alcohol can impair our memory and our ability to communicate effectively. This makes building lasting, meaningful relationships challenging.

The Social Consequences: Navigating the Aftermath

Over time, alcohol, the “social lubricant” can become alcohol, the “social disruptor.” Relationships may suffer due to misunderstandings, forgotten conversations, or arguments fueled by booze.

  • The dreaded morning-after. When we sober up, we might start to realize that our “confident” self under alcohol was not our true self. This realization leads to embarrassment, regret, and self-doubt, further impacting our social confidence.
  • The vicious cycle. Ironically, what starts as a way to feel more connected can end up isolating us. As our behavior changes under the influence, we might find friends keeping their distance, leading to more loneliness and, often, more drinking. As alcohol leads to more solo Netflix nights, our loneliness intensifies, creating a cycle where one fuels the other.

3. The Loneliness of Recovery: Embracing the New Normal

Finally, giving alcohol the boot can lead to its own kind of loneliness. The good news? This type is not only fixable; it can ultimately enrich our lives by leading to authentic connections as we rebuild our lives around our new choices.

Facing the Void: The Silence After the Party

When we decide to cut back or quit alcohol, we might be forced to confront the mess that alcohol caused (and masked). This can be challenging. We’re dealing with both the absence of a familiar coping mechanism and with our underlying feelings of isolation. This part of the journey is about dealing with the absence of alcohol (which might have been a long-time “companion”) and confronting the loneliness underneath.

Imagine turning off the music after a loud party: the sudden quiet can feel deafening. Similarly, in the first phase of the alcohol journey, the absence of booze can make the silence of loneliness more pronounced — we’re meeting ourselves and our true emotions without the buffer of alcohol for the first time in a while.

Changing Social Patterns

Cutting back on alcohol might change our social life, which can be disorienting and lonely at first. We might find ourselves out of sync with our usual social circle or struggle to find ways to socialize without booze. Friends who still drink might not understand our journey, and this can create a distance. Everything might feel different, which can leave us feeling disoriented and out of place.

However, different doesn’t mean worse! Attending social events without the crutch of alcohol can be intimidating at first, but it’s a normal part of the change process. Who knows? In time, we might find it refreshing to switch from late-night parties to morning coffee meetups — no hangovers and even better opportunities to connect with our friends!

  • Dealing with misunderstandings. Some people might not understand our choice to cut back or quit. We may face questions or even pressure to drink, which can feel lonely and frustrating. Remember, our journey is personal and valid, regardless of others’ opinions.
  • Finding a new tribe. As our lifestyle changes, our social circle might also need to evolve. It can be daunting to find new groups, especially sober ones. But there are communities and people who are on the same path, and they can offer understanding and support.

The Silver Lining

While challenging, this phase of loneliness can lead to stronger, more authentic relationships. It's a chance to connect with people who truly understand and support our new choices.

The loneliness experienced during recovery can be a powerful catalyst for personal growth and self-discovery. It's an opportunity to redefine who we are sans booze and build a life filled with genuine connections and activities that bring us joy.

4. Breaking the Cycle: Steps To Beat the Blues

Now, let's look at some specific steps that can break the alcohol-fueled loneliness cycle — whichever phase you might find yourself stuck in.

  • Find people who get it. Join groups — support groups, sober communities, or online forums — for people who are on the same journey. Connection with others who share similar experiences can foster a sense of belonging and be incredibly validating.
  • Try new activities. Invest time in activities that bring joy and fulfillment. Whether it's art, sports, or cooking, hobbies can provide a sense of achievement and connection to a community of those with similar interests.
  • Practice mindfulness. Mindfulness techniques, such as meditation or yoga, can help you become more aware of those “need a drink” moments, reducing the impulse to turn to booze while helping you feel present and connected.
  • Sober socializing. Organize or join alcohol-free hangouts. Host game nights, join a book club, or participate in community events. This can help you build a booze-free social life.
  • Volunteer. Giving back to your community gives you something to do and new people to meet. And doing good for others makes us feel good!
  • Talk to a therapist. If things are still tough, see a therapist. Sometimes, the roots of loneliness and alcohol use are deep and complex, and talking to a pro can provide personalized strategies and help you chart your course.
  • Get moving. Exercise can be an instant mood booster! Physical activity releases endorphins, natural mood lifters, helping our brain counteract the need for alcohol-induced dopamine spikes.

As for dealing with loneliness in general, here are some additional tips to boost your social connections:

  • Quality time. It's not about how many friends you have, but how meaningful your interactions are. A good heart-to-heart chat can be so satisfying!
  • Tech-savvy socializing. Use social media to keep in touch, but remember that nothing beats hanging out in person. It's all about balance!
  • Be kind to yourself. It's okay to feel lonely. Treat yourself with kindness, just as you would treat a good friend.
  • Seek support. Sometimes working with a therapist or joining a support group where you can share your feelings can do wonders. You're not alone in this!
  • Embrace your story. Everyone feels lonely sometimes, and it's nothing to be ashamed of or to hide. Sharing our experiences of loneliness can actually bring us closer to others. As we open up, we often find that many people feel the same way. This is how we make genuine, warm connections.

Loneliness “Translated”

Understanding the link between loneliness and alcohol involves facing some uncomfortable truths, but it’s ultimately a gateway to an exciting world of possibilities. It's not just about saying no to a drink — it's about acknowledging and addressing the underlying issues and creating new patterns that serve you better.

In the end, one of the best things to do with loneliness is to turn it on its head and use it as fuel for connection. As Lois Lowry says in The Giver, “The worst part of holding the memories is not the pain. It's the loneliness of it. Memories need to be shared.” Creating memories and sharing them with others becomes much more possible when our drinking is where we want it to be.

By sharing our stories — including the lonely chapters — we can form authentic friendships and get support from others who have been there as well. This is why a group meeting or supportive community online can feel empowering, especially in the context of the alcohol journey. There’s an instant sense of belonging, warmth, and support, and the very thing that made us feel lonely in the first place can be the first bit of building material for creating lasting bonds.

Summary FAQs

1. How does loneliness trigger alcohol cravings?

Loneliness can increase the desire for alcohol as it alters brain chemistry, particularly the neurotransmitters linked to pleasure, like dopamine. When lonely, our brain seeks comfort, often leading to alcohol as a temporary solution.

2. Why does alcohol consumption lead to more loneliness?

While alcohol might initially seem like a social catalyst, it can ironically lead to increased isolation. Chronic alcohol use impairs social judgment and emotional understanding, making meaningful connections more challenging.

3. Can quitting alcohol make me feel lonelier?

Yes, initially. Reducing or quitting alcohol can unmask underlying feelings of loneliness that alcohol may have been masking. This can be a tough phase, as you're adjusting to new ways of coping and socializing.

4. What are some effective ways to combat loneliness without alcohol?

Engaging in supportive communities, developing new hobbies, practicing mindfulness, fostering non-alcoholic socializing, volunteering, seeking professional therapy, and maintaining physical wellness are all effective strategies.

5. How does changing my drinking habits affect my social life?

Altering your drinking habits often means changing your social patterns. This could lead to a temporary sense of disconnection from your usual social circle, but it also opens doors to new, healthier social experiences.

6. Is it common to feel an increase in stress when trying to cut back on alcohol?

Absolutely. The process of cutting back on alcohol can elevate stress, especially as you navigate new social dynamics and confront feelings of loneliness without your usual coping mechanism.

7. Are there long-term benefits to addressing the link between loneliness and alcohol in my life?

Definitely. Understanding and addressing this link can lead to improved mental health, better quality of relationships, and a healthier lifestyle overall. It's a challenging journey but one that reaps significant long-term rewards.

Develop Healthier Drinking Habits With Reframe

Although it isn’t a treatment for alcohol use disorder (AUD), the Reframe app can help you cut back on drinking gradually, with the science-backed knowledge to empower you 100% of the way. Our proven program has helped millions of people around the world drink less and live more. And we want to help you get there, too!

The Reframe app equips you with the knowledge and skills you need to not only survive drinking less, but to thrive while you navigate the journey. Our daily research-backed readings teach you the neuroscience of alcohol, and our in-app Toolkit provides the resources and activities you need to navigate each challenge.

You’ll meet millions of fellow Reframers in our 24/7 Forum chat and daily Zoom check-in meetings. Receive encouragement from people worldwide who know exactly what you’re going through! You’ll also have the opportunity to connect with our licensed Reframe coaches for more personalized guidance.

Plus, we’re always introducing new features to optimize your in-app experience. We recently launched our in-app chatbot, Melody, powered by the world’s most powerful AI technology. Melody is here to help as you adjust to a life with less (or no) alcohol. 

And that’s not all! Every month, we launch fun challenges, like Dry/Damp January, Mental Health May, and Outdoorsy June. You won’t want to miss out on the chance to participate alongside fellow Reframers (or solo if that’s more your thing!).

The Reframe app is free for 7 days, so you don’t have anything to lose by trying it. Are you ready to feel empowered and discover life beyond alcohol? Then download our app through the App Store or Google Play today! 

Call to action to download reframe app for ios usersCall to action to download reframe app for android users
Reframe has helped over 2 millions people to build healthier drinking habits globally
Take The Quiz
Our Editorial Standards
At Reframe, we do science, not stigma. We base our articles on the latest peer-reviewed research in psychology, neuroscience, and behavioral science. We follow the Reframe Content Creation Guidelines, to ensure that we share accurate and actionable information with our readers. This aids them in making informed decisions on their wellness journey.
Learn more
Updated Regularly
Our articles undergo frequent updates to present the newest scientific research and changes in expert consensus in an easily understandable and implementable manner.

Table of Contents
Call to action for signing up reframe app
Relevant Articles
Ready to meet the BEST version of yourself?
Start Your Custom Plan
Call to action to download reframe app for ios usersCall to action to download reframe app for android users
review
23,559
App Store Reviews
mobile
3,120,987
App Downloads
a bottle and a glass
102,332,239
Drinks Eliminated / Year

Scan the QR code to get started!

Reframe supports you in reducing alcohol consumption and enhancing your well-being.

Ready To Meet the Best Version of Yourself?
3,120,987 Downloads
23,559 Reviews
102,332,239 Drinks eliminated each year
Try Reframe for 7 Days Free! Scan to download the App