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Health/Food Posts Tagged as 'Lifestyle'

Welcome to Errattic! We encourage you to customize the type of information you see here by clicking the Preferences link on the top of this page.

 

Suicide Rate For Girls Has Been Rising Faster Than For Boys, Study Finds 

 

The number of people dying by suicide in the U.S. has been rising, and a new study shows that the suicide rate among young teenage girls has been increasing faster than it has for boys of the same age.

Boys are still more likely to take their own lives. But the study published Friday in JAMA Network Open finds that girls are steadily narrowing that gap.

Researchers examined more than 85,000 youth suicides that occurred between 1975 and 2016. Donna Ruch, a researcher at Nationwide Children's Hospital in Columbus, Ohio, who worked on the study, tells NPR that a major shift occurred after 2007.

Researchers found the increase was highest for girls ages 10 to 14, rising by nearly 13% since 2007. While for boys of the same age, it rose by 7%.

"That's where we saw the most significant narrowing of the gender gap," Ruch says.

npr

Tags: Children, Environment, Heritage, Lifestyle, Mental Health, Psychology, Study, Suicide, Support, Treatment, Youth

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17-May-2019


A Catholic Nun Perfectly Explains the Major Hypocrisy of the "Pro-Life" Argument 

 

"I do not believe that just because you're opposed to abortion that that makes you pro-life. In fact, I think in many cases, your morality is deeply lacking if all you want is a child born but not a child fed, not a child educated, not a child housed. And why would I think that you don't? Because you don't want any tax money to go there. That's not pro-life. That's pro-birth. We need a much broader conversation on what the morality of pro-life is."

Popsugar

Tags: Abortion, Children, Choices, Environment, Interview, Lifestyle, Parental Burden, Religion, Safety, Saving The Environment!, Survival, Treatment, World

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17-May-2019


Should Gay Men Be Getting Anal Pap Smears? 

 

It’s time to talk about Pap smears, guys.

More specifically, if you’re a man who has sex with other men, or MSM, you should consider talking to your medical provider about getting an anal Pap smear.

Most men outside the medical profession probably have only a vague idea at best of what a Pap smear is in the first place. It’s a screening test first developed for cervical cancer, known by a shortened version of its discoverer’s name. It’s performed by collecting a small sample of cells from the cervix, which are then examined for changes in their structure that might be signs of precancerous states. By routinely screening and initiating treatment early, what was once a leading cause of death among women of childbearing age now ranks 14th in cancer frequency.

In recent decades, the link between human papillomavirus and cervical cancer has been clearly established. The overwhelming majority of cervical cancer cases are caused by HPV infection, with two strains of the virus causing over 70 percent of them.

Slate

Tags: Anal, Awareness, Choices, Disease, Environment, Health, LGBTQ, Lifestyle, Safety, Science, Sex, Test, Treatment

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15-May-2019


London schoolgirl Ella Kissi-Debrah could become first person to have "air pollution" listed as cause of death in the UK 

 

A court ruling could lead to a 9-year-old London girl becoming the first person to have "air pollution" listed as a cause of death in the United Kingdom, her legal team says.

Ella Kissi-Debrah died in 2013 after three years of having severe asthma attacks, her mother Rosamund Kissi-Debrah told CBS News Friday. When Ella died, the cause of her death was determined to be a severe asthma attack that led to respiratory failure. New evidence, her legal team claims, shows her death was caused by pollution in the air she breathed.

"When she was alive, we couldn't get to the bottom of what was triggering her asthma, so I thought I would give it my best shot (to find out), as her mother, although she's no longer here," Kissi-Debrah told CBS News. "I didn't have any plans or any ideas what I was going to find out, all I knew was it was to do with something in the air."

CBS News

Tags: Children, Community, Death, Disease, Environment, Health, Lifestyle, Pollution, Safety, Youth

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06-May-2019


HOMO ABSURDUS: WE NO LONGER DESERVE THE TITLE OF ‘WISE HUMAN’ HOMO SAPIENS 

 


Homo sapiens means wise human, but the name no longer suits us. As an evolutionary biologist who writes about Darwinian interpretations of human motivations and cultures, I propose that at some point we became what we are today: Homo absurdus, a human that spends its whole life trying to convince itself that its existence is not absurd.

As French philosopher Albert Camus put it: “Man is the only creature who refuses to be what he is.” Thanks to this entrenched absurdity, the 21st century is riding on a runaway train of converging catastrophes in the Anthropocene.

Discovery of self

The critical juncture in the lineage toward Homo absurdus was described by evolutionist Theodosius Dobzhansky: “A being who knows that he will die arose from ancestors who did not know.” But evolution at some point also built into this human mind a deeply ingrained sentiment—that one has not just a material life (the physical body), but also a distinct and separate mental life (the inner self).

Newsweek

Tags: Ecology, Education, Environment, History, Humanity, Lifestyle, Mental Health, Nature, Opinion, Perception, Psychology, Science, Survival, World

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06-May-2019


Amputee who says United Airlines took his scooter battery takes battle to court 

 

A 68-year-old man with amputations says a United Airlines employee left him crawling on the floor during a vacation after a security agent stopped him from taking his scooter’s batteries onto a flight.

Now, the Canadian man will ask a judge next week for the nation’s human rights commission to hear his case.

"Having to crawl across the floor in front of my wife is the most humiliating thing that I can think of," the man, Stearn Hodge, told the CBC, calling it “pathetic.”

Stearn told the network the incident occurred two years ago, in February 2017, when he and his wife arrived at Calgary International Airport for a flight to Tulsa, Oklahoma. Before boarding, a security agent asked Hodge to remove the $2,000 lithium battery needed to power his scooter, according to the CBC.

Hodge called for an agent from United Airlines, he said, noting the airline had approved the batteries in an earlier phone call. But the United employee agreed with the agent from the Canadian Air Transport Security Authority, the CBC reported.

USA Today

Tags: All Rights, Disabled, Finance, Health, Hostility, Inclusion, Lifestyle, Reckless, Safety, Seniors, Support, Travel, Treatment

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01-May-2019


14 Diseases You Can Prevent Just By Washing Your Hands 

 

Why is handwashing so important?

Put simply, your hands are dirty. As they come into contact with various people, animals, foods, and surfaces, they pick up thousands of germs, bacteria, viruses and other assorted nastiness that can make you sick if they enter your body. “We touch our eyes, noses, and mouths with our hands more than we think, and this can allow direct inoculation of germs into our mucous membranes,” explains Janet Haas, PhD, RN, Director of Epidemiology at Lenox Hill Hospital. “We also use our hands to prepare and eat foods, so hands that are not clean can contaminate foods that we and others will eat.” But washing your hands has the power to minimize or even eliminate those risks—for you and those around you. For example, teaching people about handwashing can reduce diarrheal illnesses in immunocompromised people by up to 58 percent, according to the CDC. Another FYI: You should wash your hands immediately after touching these 10 things.

You’re probably washing your hands wrong

RD

Tags: Clean, Contagion, Disease, Environment, Health, Lifestyle, List, Nature, Safety

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30-Apr-2019


Why Is Iced Coffee So Gay? 

 

A thorough investigation, because you deserve to know the truth.

A cup of iced coffee with a rainbow striped straw

In late January, during the Polar Vortex that held America by the throat with an icy grasp, a picture of a man wearing a massive coat with his hood up while battling his way through a snowstorm went viral. It sounds unremarkable, except that, in 2°F weather, he was death-gripping an iced coffee.

The picture, fairly innocuous aside from the man’s choice of caffeinated beverage, was shared by the City of New York’s Twitter feed and paired with an incredulous caption. How could an individual in this freezing weather, the tweet suggested, be drinking an iced coffee? It’s obvious, people responded: He’s gay.

Obviously there’s no way commenters could’ve known this man’s sexuality. Honestly, I’m not sure anyone even knows who he is. But none of that matters, after all; what was clear to the corner of the Internet known as Gay Twitter, and to the site Gay Star News, was that this man was just exercising his rights—nay, his duty—as a gay man to drink iced coffee. Iced coffee, you see, is gay culture [ed. note: can confirm].

GQ

Who cares about the coffee, I've been described as a suburban mom. 30-Apr-2019

Tags: Drink, Gay, Lifestyle, Product

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30-Apr-2019


This Measles Outbreak Is a Manifestation of National Insanity 

 

The following is a rhetorical question: how in the hairy, unholy fck did this country get to this point at this point in history? It's bad enough that we're being hauled back to the 1890s economically and judicially, but now we're going back there with regard to public health? What's next? Public water wells and horse troughs so we can go back to the Gilded Age of cholera? The country of Jonas Salk and his polio vaccine becomes the country of John R. Brinkley and his goat balls? Why not just close the CDC and run the operation out of a covered wagon that rolls from town to town?

Popular Science has the skinny.

A large chunk of these cases have been within tight-knit communities with low vaccination rates. The outbreak in Washington state originated within a Slavic community, and the two ongoing situations in New York—in Rockland County and Brooklyn—are both largely situated within the Orthodox Jewish groups living in the area. This is true of many of the recent severe measles years. In 2014, more than half of the total cases were from a single outbreak among the Amish in Ohio. A small, concentrated group of Somali-Americans in Minnesota were the epicenter of the main 2017 outbreak, and Orthodox Jews represented many of the 2018 cases.

Esquire

Tags: Disease, Environment, Lifestyle, Religion, Respect, Safety, Saving The Environment!, Science, Treatment, Unity, Vaccine, World

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26-Apr-2019


Adult children are eating into parents’ retirement savings: Study 

 

If you thought the Bank of Mom and Dad closed its doors after the kids have grown up, think again.

The average cost of raising a child to age 18 is estimated to be $233,610, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

The expenses continue long after your child has entered adulthood.

Half of parents participating in a recent Bankrate.com survey said that they’ve sacrificed their own retirement savings in order to help their grown children with their finances.

CNBC

Tags: Children, Environment, Finance, Lifestyle, Retirement, Youth

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24-Apr-2019


Gay Couples 73% More Likely to Be Denied By Mortgage Lenders Than Straight Couples: Study

 

A new study, looking at mortgage data from 1990 to 2015 finds that gay couples were 73% more likely to be denied in their mortgage applications than heterosexuals. And those who did get approved often faced higher rates.

On average, gay borrowers paid an extra 0.2% in interest and fees, adding up to an extra $86 million per year. Same-sex couples, however, do not present a higher default risk, said study authors Hua Sun and Lei Gao.

Fortune

Tags: All Rights, Discrimination, Environment, Finance, Home, Interest, LGBTQ, Lifestyle, Real Estate, Treatment

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17-Apr-2019


The reason you get sick after a flight isn't the dirty cabin air 

 

People often get sick after taking flights.

Cabin air is cleaner than you expect.

But there are plenty of germy places on planes.

Jet lag can also compromise your immune system.

For many, coming down with a cold after a long flight is all but inevitable.

But why is that? What do we get sick after taking a long flight?

The easy answer is that there are a couple of hundred people trapped in close proximity to one another inside a pressurized metal tube for hours on end, making for a rich breeding ground for germs.

Business Insider

Tags: Air, E. coli, Health, Illness, Lifestyle, Mental Health, Safety, Science, Travel, Treatment, World

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05-Apr-2019


THE HIDDEN STIGMA IN THE BLACK COMMUNITY 

 

Whether it was Slavery, Jim Crow, The Crack Epidemic, or Mass Incarceration, the suffering that Black people endured seems to have been never-ending. With that being said, the trauma that many of us have faced since the beginning of modern western civilization takes its toll on one’s mental health.

The stigma of dealing with the continuous cycle of the demonization of addressing one’s mental health in the Black community is one that prevents those seeking help to enhance their lives and, in some cases, to save them. Toxic masculinity is another contribution to this stigma as Black children, especially little boys, are told that expressing any sort of emotion is a sign of weakness. This conditioning can harbor psychological health issues for years to come.

According to the US HHS Office of Minority Health, adult African-Americans are 20% more likely to state that they are suffering from psychological distress than their adult white counterparts. This is due to less than 2% of the American Psychological Association being African-American, which leads many African-Americans to distrust mental health care practitioners to help them with their issues.

discovergrey

Tags: Brain, Choices, Disease, Education, Environment, Family, Health, Lifestyle, Perception, Relationships, Respect, Safety, Support, Treatment

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01-Apr-2019


For many Native Americans, embracing LGBT members is a return to the past 

 

The sound of drums, singing and prayers marked the opening of a powwow in Phoenix on a Saturday afternoon this month. Marchers carried the flags of the United States and some of Arizona's tribal nations onto the grass field, but the procession also included rainbow flags, and the pink and blue transgender flag. It was Arizona's first Two-Spirit Powwow, one of a handful of powwows that have sprung up across North America to celebrate LGBT Native Americans.

Among the marchers in the grand entry was Kay Kisto, the reigning Miss Indian Transgender Arizona. "To actually be here, to be at the first-ever [Two-Spirit Powwow] in Arizona - I've been having goose bumps ever since I got here," Kisto said.

My San Antonio

Tags: All Rights, Celebration, Environment, Heritage, Inclusion, LGBTQ, Lifestyle, Modernization, Sex Identity

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01-Apr-2019


Instagram Influencer Mom Leaves Kids and Husband in Coach While She Flies First Class 

 

This Instagram influencer mom is not afraid to leave her family in the back of the plane while she flies first class.

Naomi Isted, a fashion blogger and TV presenter from Essex, U.K., who has 94,400 followers on Instagram, told INSIDER that she travels every six weeks on average for work, and if she’s booked in an economy seat, she’ll always “try to upgrade if there’s scope to do so.”

However, if her children are traveling with her, she will upgrade alone because she believes that, at ages 3 and 9 years old, they’re too young too appreciate the amenities of first class.

“I never personally experienced business or first until I was presenting a wine TV show in my 20s,” Isted, 40, told INSIDER, adding that a person shouldn’t fly first class until they are old enough to “appreciate and understand the value of money and hard work.”

People

Tags: Employment, Environment, Family, Finance, Lifestyle, Parenting, Privilege, Self Interest, Social Media, Travel, Treatment, Weird, Women

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31-Mar-2019




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