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Health/Food Posts Tagged as 'Nature'

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.

 

12-Year-Old Boy in Coma After Being Attacked on Bike by Pack of Dogs: They 'Could've Killed Him' 

 

A 12-year-old Mississippi boy is in a coma after he was attacked by a pack of dogs while riding his bike on Friday.

Aden Green was “mauled by six dogs” in Winona, a spokeswoman for the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Department tells PEOPLE. Green was reportedly riding his bike when the mixed-breed dogs spotted him and attacked, Montgomery County Sheriff Bubba Nix tells PEOPLE.

“The dogs pulled Aden off his bike and into a ditch,” reads a GoFundMe pagethis link opens in a new tab set up for the family. “Thankfully someone driving by was able to beat the dogs away from him and call for help.”

People

AIR FRANCE-KLM DOG DIES DURING FLIGHT TO L.A. ... PETA Lashes Out

Tags: Animals, Attack, Children, Environment, Health, Injury, Nature, Parental Burden, Passing, Sad, Travel, Violence

Permalink

20-Mar-2019


A dog potentially exposed more than 100 people to black plague in Colorado 

 

At least 116 people and 46 animals in Colorado were potentially exposed to the black plague after veterinarians struggled to diagnose a critically ill dog back in 2017.

The unusual case prompted health experts to issue an equally unusual—and perhaps startling—warning. That is, that dogs in the US may contract the deadly bacterial infection at any time of the year, and the signs may be hard to spot.

“[P]neumonic plague, although rare, should be considered in dogs that have fever and respiratory signs with potential exposure in disease-endemic areas, regardless of season and lobar [lung] distribution,” the Colorado health experts concluded. They published details of the case and their warning this week in the journal Emerging Infectious Diseases.

The plague is endemic to areas in the Western United States, meaning it circulates continually. Though it’s best known for causing the catastrophic Black Death pandemic in Europe during the fourteenth century, it arrived in the States around 1900 on rat-infested steam ships. Since then it has spread to, and quietly lurked in, rural rodent populations, including rock squirrels, wood rats, ground squirrels, prairie dogs, chipmunks, mice, voles, and rabbits. Infected populations tend to pop up in parts of Arizona, California, Colorado, Oregon, Nevada, and New Mexico. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports that in recent decades there has been an average of seven human cases documented each year, with a range of one to 17 cases.

ars Technica

Tags: Animals, Disease, Environment, Nature, Science

Permalink

15-Mar-2019


Judge bars unvaccinated students from returning to Rockland County school 

 

A federal judge in Rockland County, New York has jumped into the simmering debate over measles vaccinations. With cases rising, the judge barred 50 unvaccinated students from attending the Green Meadow Waldorf School for at least three weeks.

Parent Beatrice Burgis agrees with the judge's ruling that would keep unvaccinated kids at home.

"I believe that he's trying to mitigate a potential further outbreak and he's trying to keep everybody safe," she said.

On Tuesday, a new case in Rockland County brought the total to 146. This year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has reported 228 cases in 12 states. The Rockland County outbreak was centered in an Orthodox Jewish community.

CBS News

Tags: Backlash, Children, Disease, Environment, Health, Lifestyle, Nature, Parental Burden, Religion, Safety, Saving The Environment!, Science, Treatment, Vaccine, World, Youth

Permalink

13-Mar-2019


Report: Power lines sparked massive Southern California fire 

 

One of the largest fires in California history was sparked by Southern California Edison power lines that came into contact during high winds, investigators said Wednesday.

The resulting arc ignited dry brush on Dec. 4, 2017, starting the blaze in Ventura and Santa Barbara counties that resulted in two deaths and blackened more than 440 square miles (1,139 square kilometers), according to the investigation headed by the Ventura County Fire Department.

ABC News

Tags: Environment, Fire, Investigation, Nature, Safety

Permalink

13-Mar-2019


Medieval Diseases Are Infecting California’s Homeless 

 

Jennifer Millar keeps trash bags and hand sanitizer near her tent, and she regularly pours water mixed with hydrogen peroxide on the sidewalk nearby. Keeping herself and the patch of concrete she calls home clean is a top priority.

But this homeless encampment off a Hollywood freeway ramp is often littered with needles and trash and soaked in urine. Rats occasionally scamper through, and Millar fears the consequences.

Infectious diseases—some that ravaged populations in the Middle Ages—are resurging in California and around the country, and are hitting homeless populations especially hard.

The Atlantic

At least 10 diagnosed with mumps at Temple University

An Unvaccinated Boy Got Tetanus And It Cost Over $800,000 To Save His Life

One New York City student with measles sickened 21 people amid outbreak

It's not just measles: Tetanus, Mumps and other vaccine-preventable diseases are still in the US

Mumps, other outbreaks force U.S. detention centers to quarantine over 2,000 migrants

Tags: Clean, Disease, Education, Environment, Health, Hellmouth, Homeless, Lifestyle, Nature, Parental Burden, Safety, Saving The Environment!, Survival, Terraforming, Vaccine, World, Youth

Permalink

10-Mar-2019


PSYCHEDELIC MUSHROOMS CAN BOOST CREATIVITY AND EMPATHY FOR A WEEK 

 

The benefits of taking psychedelics could last long after the trip ends.

A team of Dutch researchers has found that psilocybin, the active ingredient in psychedelic mushrooms, doesn’t just increase a person’s creativity, empathy, and feeling of well-being while a user trips. It also allows them to experience all of those benefits for up to seven days — providing valuable insight into how we could tap into the therapeutic value of hallucinogenics.

Futurism

Tags: Drugs, Mental Health, Nature, Science, Study, Therapy, Treatment

Permalink

08-Mar-2019


Dog Bit Off 4-Year-Old Boy's Hand Then Ate It, Police Say 

 

A dog bit off the hand of a 4-year-old Utah boy after he stuck his arm underneath a fence to try to play with the animal, authorities said Monday.

The boy had a sock on his arm when he put it in a gap between the ground and a solid vinyl fence in his backyard Sunday, Layton Fire Battalion Chief Jason Cook said. The husky bit off the boy’s entire hand and 2 to 3 inches of his arm, Cook said.

Time

A Woman Was Play-Wrestling With Her Dogs When They Began

Tags: Animals, Attack, Children, Environment, Injury, Murder, Nature, Pets, Violence

Permalink

05-Mar-2019


Romaine lettuce is not safe to eat, CDC warns U.S. consumers 

 

Romaine lettuce is unsafe to eat in any form, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said Tuesday in a food safety alert in response to a new outbreak of illnesses caused by a particularly dangerous type of E. coli bacteria.

CDC told consumers to throw away any romaine lettuce they may already have purchased. Restaurants should not serve it, stores should not sell it, and people should not buy it, no matter where or when the lettuce was grown. It doesn’t matter if it is chopped, whole head or part of a mix.

Washington Post

Tags: Clean, Disease, Food, Health, Nature, Product, Science, Study, Warning

Permalink

20-Nov-2018


5-Day-Old Florida Girl Killed by Family's Pit Bull While Sleeping in Bassinet 

 

PEOPLE confirms that a 5-day-old Florida child tragically died on Sunday after being attacked by her family’s dog.

A Citrus County Sheriff’s Office spokeswoman tells PEOPLE the fatal incident occurred when the animal — a pit bull — attached the girl as she slept in her bassinet.

People

Tags: Animals, Attack, Children, Death, Environment, Nature, Parental Burden, Pets, Safety, Violence

Permalink

19-Nov-2018


Millennials Are Disrupting Thanksgiving With Their Tiny Turkeys 

 

Small birds are having a big moment.

Tiny turkeys will increasingly grace Thanksgiving tables next week, thanks to the millennial generation’s ongoing campaign to remake American gastronomy. The holiday depicted by Norman Rockwell—Grandma showing off a cooked bird so plump it weighs down a banquet plate—is still common. But smaller families, growing guilt over wasteful leftovers and a preference for free-range fowl have all played roles in the emergence of petite poultry as a holiday dinner centerpiece.

Bloomberg

Tags: Celebration, Cooking, Diet, Environment, Exclusivity, Hypocrisy, Interference, Nature, Safety, Terraforming, World

Permalink

15-Nov-2018


Senior Citizens Are Replacing Teenagers as Fast-Food Workers 

 

The sullen teenager grinding through a restaurant shift after school was once a pop culture cliche—as American as curly fries.

Nowadays, Brad Hamilton, the teen played by Judge Reinhold in “Fast Times at Ridgemont High,” would probably be too young to work at the fictional Captain Hook Fish and Chips. That’s because senior citizens are taking his place—donning polyester, flipping patties and taking orders. They’re showing up at casual dining chains such as Bob Evans and fast-food operators like McDonald’s Corp., which says it plans to make senior citizens one hiring focus in the coming year.

Bloomberg

Tags: Employment, Environment, Inclusion, Modernization, Nature, Parental Burden, Parenting, Seniors, Survival, Youth

Permalink

06-Nov-2018


Why So Many More Kids Today Are Facing Depression and Mental Health Issues 

 

An increasing number of Americans experience symptoms of depression or some other mental health problem.

But adults aren't the only ones who struggle with mental health issues: children deal with them, too. Although we tend to assume that only adult men and women suffer from depression, anxiety, and other disorders the reality is that more children are affected than we thought.

According to the CDC, about one in five American children, aged between 3 and 17, experience a mental health disorder in a given year. In other words, 15 million persons under the age of 18 struggle with problems that affect their mental health.

Popsugar

Isn't "everybody" depressed? 25-Oct-2018

Tags: Children, Environment, Mental Health, Nature, Parental Burden, Youth

Permalink

25-Oct-2018


A Microdose Of “Magic Mushrooms” Could Unleash Your Creativity 

 

It turns out you don’t have to risk a bad trip to enjoy the mind-expanding benefits of psychedelics.

According to researchers from Leiden University, just a tiny dose of magic mushrooms or truffles containing psychedelic substances — an amount unlikely to make you think the floor is alive and wants to eat you — can enhance your cognitive abilities.

Futurism

Tags: Drugs, Environment, Mental Health, Nature, Study, Treatment

Permalink

25-Oct-2018


Scathing Report Accuses the Pentagon of Developing an Agricultural Bioweapon 

 

A new technology in which insects are used to genetically modify crops could be converted into a dangerous, and possibly illegal, bioweapon, alleges a Science Policy Forum report released today. Naturally, the organization leading the research says it’s doing nothing of the sort.

The report is a response to a ongoing research program funded by the U.S. Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA). Dubbed “Insect Allies,” the idea is to create more resilient crops to help farmers deal with climate change, drought, frost, floods, salinity, and disease. But instead of modifying seeds in a lab, farmers would send fleets of insects into their crops, where the genetically modified bugs would do their work, “infecting” the plants with a special virus that passes along the new resilience genes.

Gizmodo

Tags: Abuse, Chemicals, Children, Disease, Ecology, Insects, Nature, Opinion, Population, Program, Safety, Science, Self Interest, Survival, Terraforming, World

Permalink

05-Oct-2018


Texas water resort closed, tested for 'brain-eating amoeba' after man's death 

 

After a 29-year-old man died from an infection with what's commonly known as brain-eating amoeba, health officials are investigating the Texas surf resort he visited.

CNN affiliate KVTV identified the man as Fabrizio Stabile of New Jersey, who visited a surf resort at Waco's BSR Cable Park before developing symptoms in September.

CNN

Tags: Disease, Environment, Health, Investigation, Nature, Safety, Water

Permalink

04-Oct-2018




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