Abstract:There was scarcity of data on the use of alcohol amongst high school students in Liberia. A cross- sectional design was used to collect data from 440 students from public and private high schools.Of the 170 respondents, 119 were male (age range 20-29 years). Sixty (35%) of the respondents were 10th graders, while 25% were 8th graders. Twenty-two percent were 11th graders, and 18% were 7th graders. One hundred and fourteen respondents (114) or (67.1%) drank less than one drink at one sitting; twenty-three percent drank 1 or 2 drinks at one sitting, followed by 6% who drank 3 or 4 drinks at one sitting, while 2% drank 5 or 6 drinks at one sitting. Another 2% drank Fifty-eight percent drank less than once or not at all; while 31% drank at least every month; this was followed by 6% who drank at least every day; two percent drank at least every week, followed by another 2% that also at least every year; another 2% drank over 6 drinks at one sitting. Twenty-five percent of the respondents were current drinkers; while 25% had drunk 30 days prior to the study. There was significant relationship between the students’ drinking and that of their associates. Association between students and parents (p value = .000); siblings (p value = .005); friends (p value = .011); and guardians (p value = .022).Alcohol consumption was a problem among the students and was influenced by their associates.