If your New Year's Eve plan to stick to three drinks and alternate with water failed, you're probably not alone. Welcome to New Year's Day and a nasty hangover.
Here's a roundup of sweet, savory and wild hangover cures:
The loaded Bloody Mary:
For those looking to get back on the bottle, but also need greasy food, look no further. "Hair of the dog" cures, or the good-ole combination of a Bloody Mary and greasy food are a hangover go-to.
We've seen some wild Bloody Mary's, but Sobelman's Pub N Grill in Milwaukee, Wis., takes over-the-top Bloody Mary combinations to another level.
A full fried chicken, cheeseburger sliders, and surf and turf are just a few of the items used to adorn Sobleman's Bloody Mary's. Chances are you'll feel better after this.
Need more Bloody Mary inspiration? Here are ten of the best Bloody Mary's in the U.S.
Century-and-a-half hangover remedies:
The Old Homestead Steakhouse in New York City's Meatpacking District is offering up century-and-a-half old hangover remedies on Jan. 1 for the brave or just plain desperate.
Here are a few of the drinks:
Belly Wash: The blended drink is a mix of sauerkraut, cabbage juice, beet juice, beef bouillon, wasabi, ginger root, spinach, peppermint liquor, baking soda and aloe vera. As if it couldn't get any worse, the drink is served warm.
Annabelle's Head Banger: If the belly wash seemed rough, the head banger is on another level. The drink is a mix of green tea extract, banana, honey, spinach juice, gherkin juice, asparagus juice, garlic, lentils, white kidney beans and cayenne pepper.
IV therapy for hangovers: Over the past few years, mobile hangover clinics and services dedicated to administering intravenous fluids to cure hangovers have been popping up across the country. The treatments aren't cheap, but the promise of feeling better is apparently worth it to some.
Prices range from $100-$300, and the mobile clinics are typically found in larger cities like Miami, Las Vegas and New York City. The trend is so popular, Flashgap, a time-delayed photo-sharing app, is even hosting a "Hangover Helper Pop-Up" featuring free IV drips on Jan.1 in New York City.
"This is sort of a 'whoops' button to save the rest of your day," Asa Kitfield, founder of the Hangover Club, told CBS.
And while the advent of pop-up hangover IV stations may seem like a desirable way to get rid of an epic hangover, Don Hensrud, director of the Mayo Clinic Healthy Living Program, said people should be cautious.
"It's not something you want to take lightly," Hensrud said. "If you are at the point you need an IV, you should probably seek medical attention."
If you can't get off the couch, you may want to try a homemade smoothie fix. Smoothie King's Product Development Manager Davis Jaeger has a few tips for smoothies that may take the punch out of your hangover.
Ever heard of drinking pickle juice to cure a hangover or eating a banana the night before?
"You're just replenishing your body with electrolytes, but there are tastier ways to do that than drinking pickle juice," Jaeger said.
"If you want recovery, look for natural sugars and vegetables," he said. "You can add kale, and look for fruits with different colors like strawberries and blueberries, to mask the kale's taste."
He said adding coconut water to your smoothie is also an easy way to "make it taste good and get an extra dose of electrolytes."