Newsbeat reporter, in Doncaster
A group of leading doctors say we're in the middle of a binge drinking epidemic. The British Medical Association is warning that it can kill.
Is cheap wine in supermarkets causing binge drinking?
They want higher taxes on alcohol, as well as an end to happy hours and cheap deals in supermarkets.
Tesco bosses claim they are worried about binge drinking and would like to stop doing cheap booze offers in its stores.
Fear of losing trade
But they say if they went ahead and put the prices up they would lose customers.
It would be against competition laws if they grouped together with the other big supermarkets, so they're calling on the government to step in.
Newsbeat went to Doncaster in South Yorkshire to talk to people about how they thought the problem should be tackled.
The first thing Newsbeat noticed in the alcohol aisle of the Tesco in the town is a big sign advertising a three-for-two deal on bottles of wine.
Then there was a buy-one-get-one-free offer on Carling and Grolsch. And you could get two big bottles of Bacardi Breezer for a fiver.
Local resident Megan said she always stocked up before a night out.
She told Newsbeat: "I like drinking Smirnoff Ice, and I get it from the supermarket in deals like two for £4."
Elsewhere, Melanie, another Doncaster lass who likes to enjoy herself in local pubs, said she didn't think it would make much difference to her nights out.
On Fridays, she often ends up in a club where you pay £12 to get in, but then it's free alcohol all night.
She said: "It's good in a way because it's cheaper. But you do get some idiots."
Another local resident Louise thinks underage drinking is a big problem, and that she's seen 12-year-olds drinking on the street.
And she said she doesn't even bother going to town now because the bars are full of teenagers.
She describes it as "nappy night, with 15-year-olds catting at people, fights and causing trouble."
That's exactly what the BMA is trying to stop. They're especially worried about young girls, and are trying to get the message across that it's better to drink in moderation.
They think supermarkets and bars should end drinks promotions, and that there should be higher taxes on alcohol.