Apparently some scientists have linked the Guinness tart tastes with an unforgiving mind.
The study suggests that drinks such as bitter and gin,stout, and tonic should be drunk carefully among drinking friends.
The American study had researchers ask 57 volunteers to rate how morally questionable a set of scenarios I regards to the beer were on a scale of 1 to 100.
The hypothetical situation had a man eating his dog after it had died, a lawyer marauding hospitals for who would be his victims, a politician taking bribes and a student accepting library books.
They were also questioned on their political view. Before and halfway through the experiment, they were then given a bitter drink, a sweet drink and water.
For those who were given water and the sugary drink judged the scenarios, roughly equally. For those given the bitter drinks were too hard in their judgement, giving the scenarios a score on average of 27 points higher.
For those with right-wing views were more stalwartly affected than those with more liberal perceptions.
Writing in the Psychological Science journal, the researchers from the City University of New York said it isn’t clear why taste had such a strong effect on the subjects’ behaviour.But researchers suggested that the jurors might be best for them to avoid bitter-tasting foods and drinks and question whether our taste in food in some way helps shape our political principles.
The study may be far from the first to investigate links between our senses and our emotions. For example, feeling left out, unwelcome or detested actually makes us feel cold.
A suggestion maybe the study could’ve explain why chicken soup, hot chocolate, or simple cup of tea are over and over again given to those suffering heartache or rejection.
Scientists have also told or shown that the feeling of disgust we usually have when we’re treated unjustly which is the same as the one we have when given a drink we don’t like right?
In other words, for human beings, being treated unjustly really does leave a bad taste in the mouth.