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Health/Food Posts Tagged as 'Recovery'

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.

 

NJ toddler buys over $1,700 worth of goods online from Walmart 

 

Little Ayaansh Kumar of New Jersey is a mere 22 months old, yet he already knows how to handle a cellphone and — even more hilariously — to supply his family with more furniture than they'll ever need.

NJ toddler buys over $1,700 worth of goods online from Walmart

Michael Rapaport films brazen thief sauntering out of Upper East Side Rite Aid

LA woke DA refuses to prosecute shoplifters

Shelves are now ALL empty because 'everybody stole everything

Thieves steal 400 bulletproof vests for Ukraine

Men steal $4,200 liquor bottle

How Much Does It Cost To Own a KFC Franchise?

Compton man admits to robbing gay men he met on Grindr

Police arrest one-wheeled bandit accused of several break-ins

Teenage thief, 17, knocks himself out

Tags: $, App, Awareness, Business, Celebrity, Change, Children, Choices, Dating, Environment, Funny, Gay, LGBTQ, Lifestyle, Misrepresentation, Neglect, Opportunity, Parental Burden, Parental Worry, Recovery, Restaurant, Sex, Superficiality, Theft, Treatment, Video, Warning, Weapon, Women In Charge

Permalink

08-Nov-2022


Bacon may disappear in California as pig rules take effect 

 

At the beginning of next year, California will begin enforcing an animal welfare proposition approved overwhelmingly by voters in 2018 that requires more space for breeding pigs, egg-laying chickens and veal calves. National veal and egg producers are optimistic they can meet the new standards, but only 4% of hog operations now comply with the new rules. Unless the courts intervene or the state temporarily allows non-compliant meat to be sold in the state, California will lose almost all of its pork supply, much of which comes from Iowa, and pork producers will face higher costs to regain a key market.

Bacon may disappear in California as pig rules take effect

Almost 300,000 Pounds Of Beef Are Being Recalled Due To E. Coli

Major Grocery Chains Are All Pulling This One Food From Shelves

Whole Foods is adding a $10 delivery charge

Salmonella outbreak from unknown source spreads to 29 states

Two Serious Nationwide Food Recalls

Fall may bring more grocery shortages. Here’s what to expect

Half a million pounds of canned beef recalled because of high levels of lead

Grocery store shelves aren't going back to normal this year

Salmonella outbreak, mislabeled food and unsafe levels of lead prompt food recalls

Tags: Business, Contamination, Food, Meat, Prices, Recall, Recovery, Safety, Seafood, Service, Shopping, Shortage, Struggling, Surge, Termination, Toxic, Warning

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09-Oct-2021


Nurses in Orange County protest staffing conditions at local hospitals 

 

The support for nurses demonstrating outside South Coast Global Medical Center is clear. It was one of four protests at Orange County hospitals.
Nurses say that their safety and patient lives are at risk after the state allowed their hospital, part of KPC Health, to increase the patient to nurse ratio in the middle of a pandemic.

"So instead of giving us more nurses we got more work. Patients are going to die, nurses are gonna break, nurses are exhausted," says Karen Rodriguez, a registered nurse.

Nurses say that they are overwhelmed with COVID-19 patients, shifts go as long as 16 hours, four to five days a week, code after code, leaving them exhausted, waking up anxious in the middle of the night.

"It might be surge after surge and who knows, and they're not preparing for the worst," says Irene Brown, South Coast Global Medical Center ICU nurse

"I don't have any more to give when I get home, and that's really unfair to my family and myself because I just want to rest," says Vanessa Aguilar

She says it's also unfair to patients. Aguilar had this heartbreaking admission: Some may have made it if we had more resources.

Nurses in Orange County protest staffing conditions at local hospitals

Tags: Abuse, All Rights, Awareness, Empathy, Employment, Environment, Etiquette, Fighting Back, Health, Heroism, Humanity, Investment, Mental Health, Neglect, Performance, Recovery, Reward, Safety, Treatment

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23-Dec-2020


Why woke diets featuring superfoods such as avocado and advocated by the likes of Ella Woodward are leading to a surge of distressing gut problems 

 

The woman, in her mid-30s, looked pretty healthy, which, undoubtedly, was her goal. Sitting in my clinic – I’m a dietician at a busy London hospital – we began discussing her daily food and drink regime.

Work was busy and stressful, so there wasn’t much time for breakfast, apart from some fruit or a green juice. Lunch was a salad brimming with chickpeas and roasted vegetables and topped with a sprinkling of antioxidant-rich seeds.

Yet more vegetables and maybe some ‘plant protein’ – beans and nuts – for dinner. She tries to limit her dairy intake, choosing lattes made with almond or soya milk.

And yet, here she was, almost doubled over with gut pain, complaining of bloating, cramps and other more embarrassing, and distressing, digestive complaints.

‘I never touch junk food,’ she added, hopefully.

At this point, I know I’m going to have to break some bad news. She may think her diet is exemplary but, in fact, it’s the cause of her problems.

I call it ‘woke’ or overzealous healthy eating – consuming vast quantities of so-called ‘clean’ ingredients while avoiding entire food groups such as dairy, carbohydrates or meat for health or ‘ethical’ reasons.

And I believe this kind of trendy eating is behind a surge in cases of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) that I, and my colleagues, have been seeing.

Daily Mail

Tags: Addiction, Development, Diet, Environment, Health, Injury, Mental Health, Nature, Neglect, Perception, Psychology, Recovery, Safety, Science, Support

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25-Jan-2020


'Flight shaming' hits air travel: One in five claim to be cutting back on flying due to environmental damage, survey finds

 

One in five households have already cut back on flying because they are ashamed of the environmental damage they are causing, according to a report.

An environmental movement called 'flight-shaming' - which counts Swedish school girl activist Greta Thunberg among its supporters - is beginning to make even hard-nosed investors in the aviation industry nervous.

Banking giant UBS has predicted that the campaign could halve growth in air traffic in the decades to come.

Daily Mail

Tags: Activism, Awareness, Environment, Health, Lifestyle, Recovery, Saving The Environment!, Statistics, Stepping Up, Study, Threat, Travel

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03-Oct-2019


First class is fading fast. Here's why that's bad news for economy travelers, too 

 

First class isn't what it used to be, at least according to frequent airline passengers like Bonnie Friedman. She's been flying in the front of the plane for years and has witnessed the slow and sad decline of premium service.

"It was never fabulous," says Friedman, a communication consultant who lives on Maui. "But in the last three or four years, it has most definitely lost what little luster it had. The planes are cheaply made, the seats are smaller, the bathrooms almost too small to get into — and I’m a small person."

In first class. Yes, first class.

Friedman, like a lot of other air travelers, has noticed a marked decline in premium service. Seats have shrunk. Leg rests vanished. The food is barely edible, and the service is unacceptable.

And let's be clear about what we mean by first class: We're talking about domestic flights and generally excluding the competitive transcontinental flights, where airlines still make a half-hearted attempt to put the "first" into first class.

USA Today

Student, 21, and her boyfriend, 23, are 'banned from an Air Asia flight from the Philippines' and left stranded at the airport over her severe nut allergy

Tags: $, Business, Environment, Extinction, Health, Hypocrisy, Neglect, Policy, Recovery, Substitute, Travel, Treatment, World

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10-Aug-2019


We are at the beginning of a global mental health revolution 
 

Access to mental health services has never been more critical -- no matter where you live. Mental health disorders are increasing globally, and depression is the leading cause of disability in the world. One in four of us will experience a mental illness at some point in our lives, according to the World Health Organization.

And many more are indirectly affected by disorders experienced by someone we love.

In the United States, mental disorders among children and adolescents have reached a crisis level, with the country experiencing its highest suicide rate in 50 years.

My interest in mental health started more than 50 years ago in front of a cotton mill in Atlanta. It was 1966, when my husband, Jimmy Carter, was running for governor. I stood outside the entrance of the factory early in the morning, waiting to give people brochures as they left the night shift. An older woman came out, looking weary from work. When I asked if she would be able to get some sleep, she told me she hoped so, but that she had a daughter who had a mental illness and needed care while the woman's husband was at his job.

CNN

‘Evil’ suicide forum encouraged woman to kill herself, relatives say

Does Reading Help Improve Mental Health?

Why I created a mental health app for African Americans

Tags: All Rights, App, Awareness, Books, Death, Education, Environment, Health, Lifestyle, Medical, Mental Health, News, Race, Reading, Recovery, Social Media, Suicide, Support, Treatment, Video

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30-May-2019


I had to "break up" with my therapist because finding effective mental health care isn't easy 

 

When an acquaintance offered to pay for my therapy, I was so grateful for the opportunity to get the help I needed. But, after just three sessions, I had to call it quits.

A lot had happened before I started my search for therapy. In 2015, I failed to secure a visa that would have allowed me to work at possibly one of the most highly-reputed companies in Africa. When I first received the job offer, I thought that, finally, I had achieved some semblance of comforting stability in my life. Achieving permanent employment had been a rollercoaster ride—but my whole life has been a rollercoaster ride. Often, it has been one with more downs than ups after surviving sexual abuse, emotional abuse, a dysfunctional family, and financial challenges. It’s been overwhelming, for me and for my loved ones caught in the ride.

So you can imagine how relieved I felt when I got the job because I could finally fend for myself. You can probably also imagine how I felt when my application for a work visa was denied.

Hello Giggles

Nothing Comes Before My Mental Health: 5 Lessons I Learned After Treatment

Tidying Up: What Cleanliness Says About Your Mental Health

Arianna Huffington: It’s Time to Prioritize Our Mental Health in Our Everyday Lives

Tags: Clean, Environment, Family, Instructional, Judgment, Mental Health, Portrait, Privilege, Race, Recovery, Relationships, Respect, Superficiality, Therapy, Treatment, Women

Permalink

03-May-2019


Health care providers need to learn LGBTI health is not only about sexual health 

 

Health experts have shared their ideas of how to improve the UK’s health care for LGBTI people admitting a ‘silver bullet’ won’t quickly fix the issues. They also said health care professionals need to learn that LGBTI health has more nuances beyond sexual health.

Those admissions came from a public session on how to improve health care access and experiences for LGBTI people.

‘Healthcare professionals might not understand LGBTI people have specific needs,’ said Sophie Meagher, policy officer, LGBT Foundation during Wednesday’s session.

Last year, the UK government ran a survey 108,000 LGBTI people which found some had experienced inappropriate questioning and curiosity from healthcare staff. Many said they felt stigma – real or perceived – because of their gender identity or sexuality. Others said they felt their specific needs are not taken into account.

The subsequent enquiry received more than 60 written evidence submissions. Those submissions provided a range of insights into the problems associated with LGBT people. Those included LGBTI people self-excluding from health and social care services or failing to access the support that they need due to poor experiences.

Gay Star News

Iowa Republicans push to ban use of Medicaid dollars on transgender surgeries

Tags: Environment, Finance, Health, Judgment, Laws, Medical, Politics, Protections, Recovery, Respect, Safety, Support, Surgery, Training, Trans, Treatment

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01-May-2019


How Federal Disaster Money Favors The Rich 

 

Disasters are becoming more common in America. In the early and mid-20th century, fewer than 20 percent of U.S. counties experienced a disaster each year. Today, it's about 50 percent. According to the 2018 National Climate Assessment, climate change is already driving more severe droughts, floods and wildfires in the U.S. And those disasters are expensive. The federal government spends billions of dollars annually helping communities rebuild and prevent future damage. But an NPR investigation has found that across the country, white Americans and those with more wealth often receive more federal dollars after a disaster than do minorities and those with less wealth. Federal aid isn't necessarily allocated to those who need it most; it's allocated according to cost-benefit calculations meant to minimize taxpayer risk.

Put another way, after a disaster, rich people get richer and poor people get poorer. And federal disaster spending appears to exacerbate that wealth inequality.

npr

Tags: Environment, Finance, Policy, Poverty, Privilege, Recovery, Science, Survival, Tax

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06-Mar-2019


Stroke recovery: Obesity may improve odds of survival, study finds 

 

When it comes to stroke, being very overweight may improve odds of survival, a new study suggests.

While obesity is clearly associated with an increased risk of heart disease and stroke, a new study reveals a counterintuitive result: Patients who were severely obese were 62 percent less likely to die in the first three months after a stroke compared to those of normal weight, according to a report presented at the annual meeting of the American Academy of Neurology. In contrast, patients who were underweight were 67 percent more likely to die within three months of a stroke compared to those of normal weight.

NBC News

Tags: Health, Medical, Recovery, Science, Study, Weight

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04-Mar-2019