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“Summertime, and the livin’ is easy…” The music plays softly on the old turntable, conjuring up the sound of Ella Fitzgerald and easy jazz. Takes you back, all the way to 1934, when George Gershwin wrote the classic song for “Porgy and Bess.” Summertime was lazy back then—the heat made everyone move slower. No air conditioning, but no coronavirus, either!
If an alien were to visit the Earth, it might at first think that since men are generally larger and stronger than women, males must be the dominant sex. In fact, plenty of humans think that, too. But does the science of medicine back that up? Since our focus is on the novel coronavirus dubbed COVID-19, we want to take a look at why it seems to have a worse effect on men—whose physical prowess should give them more protection—than on women.
Now that parts of the country are beginning to open up after weeks of shutdown, spikes in Covid-19 cases and deaths are making people fearful. It’s important to know that the incubation period for the novel coronavirus is 2-14 days, according to the Texas Department of State Health Services.
Everyone is tired of the confinement that has slowed the spread of Covid-19, but some people have it tougher than others. This group of people are America’s Veterans of war. Especially those suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder. This already under-served segment of our society has unique needs that are difficult to address during the pandemic.
The frontline of the “war of 2019-2020” is being waged in hospitals and emergency rooms all around our country. Rumors abound about the novel coronavirus, which has been named Covid-19. It’s important to have accurate, up-to-date information so that you can navigate this unprecedented situation. Never before in history has the entire world effectively and voluntarily shut down to the extent it has this year. Yet nothing in history has killed more people than infectious disease. That the world was not prepared for this new virus has become evident, even though scientists across the globe knew we were due for a pandemic.
You’re in pain. Your knee (or your back or your shoulder or your hip) hurts and you’re wondering if it’s something bad. Or maybe that headache won’t go away and your doctor can’t tell you what’s causing it. X-rays can image your bones, but what if the problem is in the soft tissue of your body (like your brain)?
by Susannah Wollman Congratulations! You’ve had a baby and life will never be the same. You look at that tiny miracle in your arms and know you could never love anyone in quite the same way you do this wonderful, incredible new person. And you made her! This...
By Susannah Wollman Every 40 seconds, someone in the United States experiences a heart attack. Every. Forty. Seconds. Are you next? According to the American Heart Association, 720,000 people each year have first-time heart attacks. Another 335,000 people suffer...
by Susannah Wollman Part 2: Start Eating Healthy How to eat healthy and lose weight In Part 1 we looked at yo-yo dieting and the rebound weight syndrome. Now we are going to talk about fad diets and healthy eating plans designed to help you lose weight and keep it...
by Susannah Wollman Part 1: Get rid of the yo-yo As though an attempt was being made to make it sound less dangerous, sometimes this phenomenon is called “weight cycling,” which actually sounds like a good thing, right? It’s not. The fact remains that...