A woman who was filmed having sex in a nightclub has advised revellers to be wary when drinking alcohol.
Mobile phone footage show her and a man engaging in a sex act at The Beach nightspot in Cleethorpes, Lincolnshire.
The clip has been widely shared and managers at the resort said they were outraged, Grimsby Live reports.
The woman, who wishes to remain anonymous, said she was "ashamed" of her actions but added she had had so much alcohol she could not even remember being in the venue.
She warned revellers celebrating New Year's this week not to consume so much alcohol as it can be dangerous.
She told Grimsby Live: "Alcohol can be dangerous and quite frankly the fact that I can't remember even walking into the club unsettled me.
"I am ashamed of what happened that night. I had drunk more than I ever have and regret the decisions I have made.
"I do believe it has been blown out of proportion, as there was no physical penetration. I understand the issues with what happened and the implication of what was seen, but would like to move on."
The chairman of PubWatch in Cleethorpes, Anne Coleman, said the incident would be discussed at next month's meeting of her group to learn lessons and reinforce licensing rules.
A spokeswoman for East Midlands Ambulance Service said staff are preparing for the busiest night of the year tomorrow and urged people to drink in moderation.
On average, the EMAS 999 control room receives 2,147 calls every day.
Last New Year's Eve there were 2,749 and 3,519 on New Year's Day.
The EMAS spokeswoman said: "People need to look after themselves by not drinking too much.
"Unfortunately it will be the busiest day of the year and people need to make sure they do not get to the point where they have consumed so much alcohol they cannot look after themselves."
EMAS chief executive Richard Henderson said: "The whole health system continues to be under immense pressure and so we know that we will continue to be busy throughout this winter.
"This means that at times we will have to prioritise patients, treating those with urgent and immediately life-threatening injuries and conditions first and asking others to wait until crews become available.
"We will have additional staff out on the road and in our 999 control room on key dates where we anticipate demand to be especially high, and will deploy mobile treatment centres to specific locations to help reduce pressures on the NHS system."
He added: "We continue to work with all hospitals across our region to reduce delays when handing over patients at accident and emergency departments so that our vehicles are back out on the road as soon as possible.
"We are working closely with GPs and our hospital and community health trust partners to reduce the number of people we take to accident and emergency by establishing and clarifying alternative pathways."
He anticipated high demand on the ambulance service.
Mr Henderson said: "We also need the public to play their part by taking self-care seriously, and if they need medical assistance, by ensuring they are accessing the best, quickest and most appropriate places to get the help they need – for example visiting a pharmacist or their local urgent treatment centre."
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