Here are a few hangover remedy traditions from drinking cultures around the world.
The morning after, Indian revelers reach for refreshing, electrolyte-rich coconut water - the clear liquid from young green coconuts.
Filipino partiers calm a queasy stomach with a delicacy known as balut, a poached duck embryo, beak often included.
A popular remedy in the Western US is the Prairie Oyster, which is a drink made from Worcestershire sauce, hot sauce, salt and pepper, and a whole raw egg. Diehards add a shot of vodka. It's also widely known that hungover cowboys soothed their aching heads with a freshly brewed tea made from rabbit droppings, dubbed pellet tea.
Hungover Germans saddle up to katerfrühstück, or "hangoverbreakfast," which comprises a raw, pickled herring wrapped around pieces of gherkin and onion.
The morning after an epic boozefest, Namibians sip a concoction called Buffalo Milk, which is surprisingly devoid of actual buffalo milk. Rather, enjoy a brew of clotted cream, dark rum, spiced rum, cream liqueur, and whole cream, according to Gizmodo.
When it comes to binge drinking, the Brits are notorious - and their day-after remedy of choice, tucking into a fry up, a heaving platter of bacon, eggs, sausages, and side dishes such as beans and tomatoes. Another favorite: hair of the dog, or drinking more alcohol the morning after to ease (er, delay) the symptoms.
Poles are famed for outdrinking just about anyone, but they are not immune to hangover hell. Their morning brew: a tasty swig of pickle juice, writes Lonely Planet.
After a heavy night of sake drinking, Japanese are known to eat pickled, dried ume, which is similar to a plum or apricot. Steep it in green tea to neutralize, sort of, the intensely sour taste, writes Gizmodo.
While Italians chase their hangovers with a fine cup of espresso, Sicilians are famous for their cure of eating a dried bull's penis. According to The Guardian in the UK, ancient Romans also snacked on deep-fried canaries after a rave.