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Two Los Angeles-area beaches were shut down for 48 hours after thousands of gallons of sewage spilled into a creek — but that did not seem to bother the crowd of dog walkers, runners, yogis and surfers enjoying the beach early on Tuesday before the day’s heat set in. An estimated 15,000 gallons of sewage — about the volume a backyard swimming pool holds — were discharged on Saturday afternoon in a neighborhood roughly seven miles east of the Santa Monica Pier, entering Ballona Creek, the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health said in a news release. “The cause of the sewage discharge was a broken water main that pushed sand into the sewer, causing the blockage,” the agency said.
Organizations: Santa, Santa Monica Pier, Los Angeles County Department of Public Health Locations: Angeles, Santa Monica, Ballona
Read previewPhiladelphia has joined the national guaranteed basic income wave — with a focus on pregnant people and families experiencing housing insecurity. AdvertisementPhilly Joy Bank hopes to improve birth outcomesThe Philly Joy Bank pilot will offer $1,000 a month for 18 months to pregnant people beginning in their second trimester. It is a partnership between the Philadelphia Department of Public Health and the Philadelphia City Fund — with funding coming from the city and various foundations. Guaranteed income programs like Philly Joy Bank "should be the standard, not the exception," Coaxum said. Participants will pay about 30% of their personal monthly income toward housing, then they will receive guaranteed income to cover any remaining balance.
Persons: , ALICE, Nia Coaxum, It's, Coaxum, Dawn Benson, Benson, Noah Sheidlower Organizations: Service, Philly Joy Bank, Business, Nonprofit United, Philly, Bank, Health, Philadelphia Department of Public Health, Denver, Philadelphia Community Action, Philadelphia City Fund, Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, city's Department of Public Health, Philadelphia Housing Development Corporation, University of Pennsylvania, BI Locations: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, America, Area, Chicago, San Antonio , New York City, Tioga, Cobbs
CNN —More and more people are using marijuana before or during pregnancy to ease nausea, pain, stress and help with sleep. What about the potential danger to the mother if she uses cannabis before or during early pregnancy? People who used marijuana in early pregnancy also had a “19% greater risk of placental abruption,” Young-Wolff said. Using at least once a month or more was linked to a greater risk of placental abruption, the study found. “More studies are needed to understand whether and how cannabis use in pregnancy may impact risk for gestational diabetes,” Moore said.
Persons: CNN —, , Kelly Young, Wolff, ” Young, Brianna Moore, Moore, ” Moore, Dr, Deborah Ansley, , Young Organizations: CNN, Kaiser Permanente Division of Research, Colorado School of Public Health, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, Mayo Clinic, Cleveland Clinic, Kaiser, Kaiser Permanente Locations: Pleasanton , California, Aurora , Colorado, Northern California, Kaiser Permanente Northern California, California, United States
In the aftermath of Katrina, the Pets Evacuation and Transportation Standards (PETS) Act of 2006 was passed. However, development and implementation of pet evacuation and sheltering plans during disasters remains widely insufficient, if it is even addressed at all. At least 15 states do not have any provisions for the evacuation, rescue and recovery of pets during disasters, according to Michigan State University’s Animal Law and History Web Center. More commonly, pet owners will sneak back into active evacuation sites to rescue their pets, risking injury and even death. Allowing pet owners to evacuate their animals may prevent significant psychological distress and can strengthen the emotional resiliency of evacuees.
Persons: Robin Chadwin, Gail Chadwin, noncompliance, Justin Sullivan, ” Robin, Hurricane Organizations: CNN, Transportation, Michigan, University’s Animal, Web, Tulane University Hospital, Clinic Locations: Lake County , California, United States, San Francisco, Victoria, Australia, New Orleans , Louisiana, New Orleans
The pandemic accelerated the rise of telehealth, which these DTC companies are a part of both culturally and legally. Hims & Hers Health has a market cap of over $4 billion. Those at the forefront of the DTC health revolution have American guys right where they want them: insecure, on edge, and ready to open their wallets. Plenty of doctors have sounded the alarm about DTC telehealth companies, and some firms have gotten into legal trouble, too. For all the issues with DTC companies, it's fair to note that traditional healthcare settings are far from perfect.
Persons: Paul, he'd, who's, He's, doesn't, Nobody, didn't, Matthew McCoy, what's, Ashwini Nagappan, Joshua Halpern, Halpern, Nagappan, McCoy, Hims, , you've, They're, men's, Ro, Emily Stewart Organizations: View Research, Department of Medical, University of Pennsylvania, UCLA's Fielding School of Public Health, Northwestern University's Feinberg School of Medicine, telemedicine, of Justice, Business Locations: Hims
Now, a new study has found those who experience more gratitude also have a lower risk of dying. The researchers used data from the Nurses’ Health Study, which included nearly 50,000 women between ages 69 and 96 who completed a six-item gratitude questionnaire in 2016. The researchers controlled for factors such as psychological well-being, health issues and other demographics including social and religious participation. There’s no clear consensus on how often one should practice gratitude, Simon-Thomas said. Having more gratitude has also been linked to being more optimistic in general, and people who express higher levels of gratitude tend to look more for the good in life, Watkins added.
Persons: , Tyler VanderWeele, John L, Loeb, Frances Lehman Loeb, VanderWeele, “ It’s, ” VanderWeele, Philip Watkins, Watkins, Emiliana Simon, Thomas, , Simon, it’s, , ” Simon, ” Watkins Organizations: CNN, Nurses, Harvard, Chan, of Public Health, Human, Initiative, Health, Spirituality, Eastern Washington University, Greater Good Science, University of California, “ Research Locations: , Boston, United States, Berkeley
CNN —The average menstruating person will spend about five years of their total reproductive lifespan using an estimated 11,000 tampons, sanitary pads, panty liners and other menstrual products, experts say. What if some of those menstrual aids contain heavy metals or potentially toxic chemicals linked to chronic diseases and reproductive and developmental problems? “I do not want people to panic, but to be aware that heavy metals have been found in these menstrual products,” Schilling said. “However, there is no reason for people to be afraid to use menstrual products at this time,” she added. The team ran tests for 16 heavy metals: arsenic, barium, calcium, cadmium, cobalt, chromium, copper, iron, manganese, mercury, nickel, lead, selenium, strontium, vanadium and zinc.
Persons: Kathrin Schilling, ” Schilling, Amanda Hils, ” Hils, Anna Pollack, , Pollack, , tampons Schilling, nonorganic tampons, hasn’t, Nancy King Reame, Reame Organizations: CNN, US Environmental Protection Agency, Columbia University’s Mailman, of Public Health, US Food and Drug Administration, George Mason University, US Geological Survey . Chemicals, Environmental Health, Institute for Green Science, Carnegie Mellon University, American Chemistry Council, , for Disease Control, Prevention, FDA, School of Nursing, Columbia University Medical Center Locations: New York City, , Fairfax , Virginia, United States, United Kingdom, Greece, tampons, Pittsburgh
Read previewA supercentenarian expert shared with Business Insider the nine things people who live to 110 and beyond have in common. Be resilientBeing resilient and able to endure hard times is one of the key predictors of longevity in supercentenarians, Lindberg said. Be spiritualSpirituality, meaning believing in something greater than ourselves versus following a specific religion, is also very common among the supercentenarians that Lindberg has studied. AdvertisementMaintain a healthy weight"There haven't really been any obese supercentenarians," Lindberg said. Dr. Robert Waldinger, the study's lead researcher, previously told BI that healthy relationships had a surprisingly large impact on people's odds of living longer.
Persons: , Jimmy Lindberg, Linberg, Lindberg, Joseph Maroon, Robert Waldinger, Rose Anne Kenny Organizations: Service, Business, Financial Times, Complutense University of Madrid, Harvard, Chan, of Public Health, JAMA, BMI, US Centers for Disease Control, CDC, Development, Trinity College Dublin
Money problems can be an early sign of dementia
  + stars: | 2024-07-08 | by ( Jeanne Sahadi | ) edition.cnn.com   time to read: +8 min
When a family member who has been fairly responsible with money all their lives becomes careless with their finances, it may be one sign of as-yet-undiagnosed dementia. “The harmful financial effects of undiagnosed memory disorders exacerbate the already substantial financial pressure households face upon diagnosis,” the researchers wrote. Two parents with dementia, one daughter’s efforts to reduce financial worryJayne Sibley, who lives in the United Kingdom, knows the pain and stress of dealing with the financial behaviors that can signal dementia. Her mother also would take money out of the cash machine two to three times a day and give it to anyone who asked. Of course, no amount of advanced financial planning can alleviate the heartbreak of watching a loved one with dementia decline.
Persons: Marcey Tidwell, , Tidwell, Karen Lemay, , Lemay, hadn’t, ” Lemay, Jayne Sibley, ” Sibley, Sibley, doling, Ditto, ’ ”, ” Tidwell Organizations: New, New York CNN, New York Federal Reserve, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, US National Institute, Aging Locations: New York, Bloomington , Indiana, Ottawa, Canada, United Kingdom, Sibley
Biden was examined by his physician after the debate to check on a cold, the White House said, but it was a “brief check” and not a physical. Biden and his aides have said it was a “bad night.” The White House press team said Biden had a cold but did not take any medications to treat symptoms. The White House has rejected requests from the press to release more medical records and question Biden’s physician, Dr. Kevin O’Connor. PoolWe often hear that observing a candidate on the campaign trail is the best assessment of the individual’s physical and cognitive health. Back in 2020, Biden said he was “constantly tested” by the work of running for president.
Persons: Joe Biden, Lewy, Biden, Karine Jean, Pierre, it’s “, Donald Trump, Trump’s, he’d, Trump, Bruce Aronwald, ” Trump, Jay Olshansky, Jean, Dr, Sanjay Gupta, , Nancy Pelosi, Kevin O’Connor, Biden’s, O’Connor, Sen, John McCain —, , John McCain, you’ve, , Amanda Sealy Organizations: CNN, United States, White, Trump, School of Public Health, University of Illinois, White House, Democratic, CNN Health Locations: Montreal, Chicago
Where did all the lifeguards go?
  + stars: | 2024-07-03 | by ( Kelli María Korducki | ) www.businessinsider.com   time to read: +11 min
My girlfriends, a year or two older, were most interested in catching the eye of the male lifeguards. The swim disparities also influenced the scope of a lifeguard's job. While the lack of qualified lifeguards may partly stem from this problem, getting more lifeguards on stands could turn things around. As we enter our fourth year without enough lifeguards, it's hard to imagine them retaking the podium as the cultural idol of American summer. When more cities prioritize safe water access for the masses — and pay lifeguards accordingly — the mighty lifeguard just may rise again.
Persons: Marco Polo, I'd, fawning, Wyatt Werneth, Werneth, , Jessi Adler, Adler, hasn't, lifeguarding, Jason Russell, it's, Russell, Jeff Wiltse, Wiltse, KENA BETANCUR, Suburbanites Organizations: American Lifeguard Association, Getty, Lyndon, Johnson, SUNY Empire State, World, Association, American, of Public Health, New, Civil Rights Movement, Employers Locations: Milwaukee, America, Southern California, Michigan, Central Texas, Canada, New York City, Chicago, Denver, Baltimore, San Antonio
“Diet soft drinks were the key contributor to ultraprocessed food consumption. The NOVA classification system sorts foods from minimally processed — whole foods such as fruits and vegetables — to processed foods such as deli meat and sausage — to ultraprocessed. The study found that people who consumed the most ultraprocessed food were younger and heavier, and had an overall poorer quality of diet than those who ate fewer ultraprocessed foods. “If anything, we are probably underestimating ultraprocessed food consumption in our study because we’re being very conservative,” Loftfield said. “However, all categories of ultraprocessed food were associated with increased risk.”Choosing more minimally processed foods is a one way to limit ultraprocessed foods in one’s diet, Loftfield said.
Persons: Erikka Loftfield, ” Loftfield, , Carlos Monteiro, Brazil’s University of São Paulo, Monteiro, Loftfield, Rosie Green, Anastasiia, Green, , Mingyang, Harvard University’s Organizations: CNN, National Cancer Institute, , Brazil’s University of São, NOVA, Food and Agriculture Organization, United Nations, American Society for Nutrition, US National Institutes of Health, AARP Diet, Health, London School of Hygiene, Tropical Medicine, Harvard, Harvard University’s TH Chan, of Public Health Locations: Bethesda , Maryland, Chicago
Read previewContaminated milk may be spreading H5N1 bird flu between dairy cattle, contributing to a major outbreak across 12 US states. A new study shows the virus can survive for over an hour in raw (unpasteurized) milk left on the surfaces of materials used in equipment for milking dairy cattle. That's a clue in the mystery of how the virus has spread so rapidly between US dairy cattle, infecting over 130 herds in Idaho, Michigan, Colorado, Texas, and more. The cattle outbreak has scientists increasingly worried that the H5N1 virus could mutate enough to cause an outbreak in humans. However, the study suggests that cleaning milking equipment between cows and outfitting workers with protective gear could help prevent the spread.
Persons: , Cynthia Goldsmith, Jackie Katz, Christopher Dye, Tony Kanaan, Jeff Haynes, Tom Vilsack, Meghan Davis, Davis, Robert F Organizations: Service, Business, CDC, AP, University of Oxford, FDA, Indianapolis, Indianapolis Motor, Reuters, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Workers Locations: Idaho , Michigan, Colorado , Texas, Brazil, Clinton , Maine, milkings
And it may impact your stroke risk, according to a new study. This suggests that the biggest impact on stroke risk occurs over the long term. People who scored high on the loneliness scale both times they were surveyed had a much higher risk of stroke, the study said. And that feeling of loneliness is what the study found to be correlated to the increased risk of stroke, Soh said. “Make it be known that you are experiencing feelings of loneliness, and also identify what would be helpful for you specifically to address the feelings of loneliness,” Soh said.
Persons: , Yenee, Harvard T.H, Soh, Matt Pantell, Pantell, Edwin Tan, , Vivek Murthy, ” Soh, Olivia Remes, Remes, Louise Hawkley Organizations: Lifeline, CNN, Department of Social, Behavioral Sciences, Harvard, of Public Health, Health, Center for Health, Community, University of California, University of Cambridge, Interact, Research Centers, University of Chicago Locations: Chan, San Francisco, United States, United Kingdom
Authors of a sweeping new review of research into social media and mental health say there’s still key information missing to know whether prevention programs and interventions will work. In the study, published Monday in the medical journal JAMA Pediatrics, researchers reviewed nearly 150 studies on the relationship between social media and the mental health of adolescents. For Murthy, the urgency of the youth mental health crisis is dominant — and there’s enough evidence to act now. “There are certain benefits, but getting some benefits does not justify forcing kids to endure significant harm.”Still, social media is not the same as cigarettes. “To be clear, a warning label would not, on its own, make social media safe for young people,” he wrote.
Persons: Vivek Murthy, There’s, , Sandro Galea, Murthy, ” Murthy, ” Galea, , Pamela Wisniewski, Jenny Radesky, Dr, Sanjay Gupta, ” Radesky Organizations: CNN, University of Cambridge, Stellenbosch University, National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, Medicine, National Academies, Boston University School of Public Health, New York Times, Vanderbilt University, American Academy of Pediatrics, Excellence, Social Media, Mental Health, CNN Health, Locations: United Kingdom, South Africa
Here’s the latest:• Millions of Americans under heat alerts: More than 100 million Americans, including those in the highly populated I-95 corridor, are under heat alerts through the weekend. A heat emergency is in effect for Washington, DC, where upper 90s and even triple-digit temperatures for the first time since 2016 will be possible. Washington, DC, Mayor Muriel Bowser said an extended heat emergency will remain activated throughout the weekend and into next week. Philadelphia has heat alerts in place through the weekend, with temperatures expected to feel close to 99 degrees. New Jersey’s heat alerts are in effect until 8 p.m. Sunday, according to the National Weather Service.
Persons: Alberto, , , , Muriel Bowser, Wes Moore, Kathy Hochul, Eric Adams Organizations: CNN, National Hurricane Center, California Department of Forestry, South, FBI, National Weather Service, ., . Maryland Gov, New, Gov, Tuesday, New York City, state’s Department of Public Health Locations: Ohio, Mexico, Washington, DC, Gulf, South Texas, California, Colusa County, New Mexico, Ruidoso, Ruidoso Downs, Washington , DC, . Maryland, New York City, New York, Philadelphia, California , Arizona, Utah, Salt Lake City, Las Vegas , Sacramento, Bakersfield , California
The following day, the body of an American tourist was found on Mathraki, a small island west of Corfu. As climate change fuels longer and more severe heat waves, scientists are trying to unravel how our brains will cope. But as heat increases, it can have serious effects, including lowering the fluids in the body and decreasing blood flow to the brain, Bailey said. Extreme heat can disrupt typical brain activity, said Kim Meidenbauer, a neuroscientist at Washington State University. Someone who is very fit understands the dangers and carries plenty of water is still gambling if they decide to go on a hike in very high temperatures, Bailey said.
Persons: Michael Mosley, Albert Calibet, ” Petros Vassilakis, , Damian Bailey, Bailey, ” Bailey, Jeff Nerby, Mike De Sisti, Kim Meidenbauer, “ You’re, , ” Meidenbauer, don’t, Jose Guillermo Cedeño Laurent, Ethan Hickman, Jeff Roberson, Stephanie Halasz, Issy Ronald Organizations: CNN, Reuters, University of South, It’s, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, USA, Network, Washington State University, Rutgers School of Public Health Locations: Symi, Greece, Samos, American, Corfu, University of South Wales, Crete, Milwaukee , Wisconsin, Boston, Weldon Spring , Missouri
Read previewWith weight-loss drugs like WeGovy and Ozempic dominating many of today's consumer healthcare conversations, there's a mounting concern for a particularly vulnerable group: children. In January 2023, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) recommended that healthcare providers offer weight-loss medications, in addition to lifestyle adjustments, to treat obesity in children 12 and older. And in addition, there was limited evidence on weight loss maintenance after medications were discontinued in children," Nicholson said. These injectable drugs have proven successful as weight-loss interventions for adults with obesity, early research shows. Nicholson said clinicians have used lifestyle interventions, like nutrition and exercise plans, to help children with obesity lose weight and reduce risk factors like hypertension, diabetes, and liver disease.
Persons: , Eli Lilly, Hilary Brueck, Wanda Nicholson, Nicholson, Amanda Staiano, Staino Organizations: Service, Pharmaceutical, Novo Nordisk, Business, American Academy of Pediatrics, US Preventive Services, Force, George Washington University School of Public Health, FDA, Pennington Biomedical Research, of Louisiana State University Locations: Pennington
The question was a precursor to my graduate work, and the next decade of my career, promoting community, belonging, and social health in society. In the experiment, acts of kindness would be my daily beads and mantra, reminding me to set out each morning with the intention of connecting. After 108 days of prioritizing connection, my life was better in just about every way you can imagine. Kasley Killam, MPH, is a leading expert in social health and author of "The Art and Science of Connection: Why Social Health is the Missing Key to Living Longer, Healthier, and Happier." She's a graduate of the Harvard School of Public Health, sought-after advisor and keynote speaker, and founder of Social Health Labs.
Persons: I'd, Kasley, Harvard —, I'm, League baseballs, Penelope, Homer's, he'd, She's Organizations: Queen's University, Harvard, League, Health, Harvard School of Public Health, Social Health Labs, Google, U.S . Department of Health, Human Services, Economic Locations: Canada, Nepal, laundromats, Vancouver, Toronto
For this study, researchers analyzed data from the Nurses’ Health Study of more than 45,000 people age 50 or older in 1992 who were also free of chronic disease, according to the study published Tuesday in the journal JAMA Network Open. On the other hand, adding two hours of light physical activity at work added a 6% increase in the odds of healthy aging. Replacing one hour of sitting to watch TV with light physical activity at home or work was associated with better chances of healthy aging, the study showed. More activity and less sitting while watching TV may give you a better chance at healthy aging, a new study showed. “You’re missing out on all that physical activity, which is truly an unbelievable way to reduce cardiovascular risk and blood pressure,” Freeman said.
Persons: , Molin Wang, T.H, Andrew Freeman, Freeman, , ” Freeman, Time, “ You’re, that’s, they’re Organizations: CNN’s, CNN, of Public Health, Jewish Health, Nurses, JAMA Locations: Chan, Denver
“For every major cause of death we looked at, there was a lower risk in people with better adherence to the planetary health diet,” Willett said. The planetary diet asks you to fill half your plate at each meal with fruits and vegetables. All the people were enrolled in long-term government studies — the Nurses’ Health Study I and II and the Health Professionals Follow-Up Study — and had no major diseases when the research began. While other studies have looked at the impact of the planetary health diet, none has matched the scope of this study, Willett said. “The findings show just how linked human and planetary health are.
Persons: , David Katz, Katz, what’s, Walter Willett, ” Willett, Lew Robertson, Willett Organizations: CNN, True Health Initiative, UN, Harvard, of Public Health, Lancet, American, Clinical Nutrition, Nurses, Health Locations: Chan, Boston
Why Israel-Hezbollah tensions risk boiling over now
  + stars: | 2024-06-06 | by ( Nadeen Ebrahim | ) edition.cnn.com   time to read: +9 min
In Lebanon, Hezbollah is officially considered a “resistance” group tasked with confronting Israel, which Beirut classifies as an enemy state. Since then, the two sides have traded fire sporadically, but tensions boiled over in 2006 when Israel went to war in southern Lebanon after Hezbollah kidnapped two Israeli soldiers. More than 1,000 Lebanese were killed in that conflict, mostly civilians, as well as 49 Israeli civilians and 121 soldiers. The military capability of the Lebanese group has grown since 2006, when it relied largely on inaccurate Soviet-era Katyusha rockets. Hezbollah has fired 35 kilometers into Israel, while Israel has targeted areas of Lebanon more than 120 kilometers north.
Persons: CNN —, Israel, Rina Castelnuovo, Hassan Nasrallah, Heiko Wimmen, , Ramot Naftali, Peter Lerner, ” Amal Saad, ” Saad, Benjamin Netanyahu’s, Ronni, Netanyahu, Bezalel Smotrich, Benjamin Netanyahu, Amir Cohen, ” Naim Qassem, Hezbollah’s, Al, ” Qassem, Jack Guez, Itamar Ben Gvir, Yair Lapid, ” Lapid, Matthew Miller, Biden, , ” Shaked, Iran – Organizations: CNN, Hezbollah, Lebanese, Crisis, Wednesday, Israel Defense Forces, Cardiff University, Truman Institute, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Yad Vashem, Holocaust, Reuters, Crisis Group, Getty, Lebanese Ministry of Public Health, National, State Department Locations: CNN — Israel, Lebanese Iran, Israel, Lebanon, Beirut, Palestinian, Gaza, Iraq, Syria, Brussels, Israeli, Cross, Jerusalem, Kiryat Shmona, Lebanese, Al Jazeera, AFP, United States, Iran
The FDA reverses its ban on Juul e-cigarettes
  + stars: | 2024-06-06 | by ( Rob Wile | ) www.cnbc.com   time to read: +1 min
The Food and Drug Administration announced Thursday that it has reversed its ban on Juul e-cigarettes while it reviews new court decisions and considers updated information provided by the vape-maker. The FDA first stopped the company from marketing its products in 2022, but they have stayed on shelves pending an appeal. Even as Juul has pursued its appeal of the 2022 marketing ban, that initial FDA ruling significantly disrupted the company's finances, prompting a bailout from two of its largest investors, The Wall Street Journal has reported. Juul also continues to face lawsuits from consumers saying its products harmed their health. To date, the FDA has given only 23 e-cigarette products, made by just three companies, official approval to be marketed to consumers.
Persons: Juul Organizations: Drug Administration, FDA Locations: Flatbush, Brooklyn, New York City, U.S
Israel attributed the blaze to rocket fire from southern Lebanon, where Hezbollah said it had launched a “swarm of drones” at Israeli military sites. On Wednesday, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu visited the northern city of Kiryat Shmona near the Lebanese border, saying that Israel is prepared for “very intense action” in the north. Israel and Hezbollah in Lebanon have been trading fire since the start of Israel’s war on Hamas in Gaza in October. In April, the IDF said it is “preparing to move from defense to attack,” referring to operations on the northern border. Ten Israeli civilians and 18 soldiers have also been killed on the border, the Israeli military said.
Persons: Benjamin Netanyahu, , Staff Herzi Halevi, ” Halevi, Naim Qassem, Hezbollah’s, Al, Kiryat Shmona, ” Amos Harel, of National Security Itamar Ben Gvir, Bezalel Smotrich, Benny Gantz, Jack Guez, Gantz, that’s, ” Harel Organizations: Abu Dhabi CNN, Hezbollah, Israel Defense Forces, Staff, Lebanese, Gaza, GPO, IDF, Reuters, Lebanese Ministry of Public Health, CNN, Haaretz, of National Security, , , Getty, Israel Locations: Jerusalem, Abu Dhabi, Israel, Lebanon, Iran, Kiryat Shmona, Lebanese, , Gaza, Al Jazeera, Israeli, Alma, Golan, Syria, AFP, An Iran, East, United States
Read previewA human performance scientist who's coached elite athletes and celebrities, from the LA Clippers to Travis Barker, shared the nine supplements he takes daily for gut, brain, and muscle health with Business Insider. It can involve taking supplements or undergoing medical treatments that might not be backed by robust scientific evidence as an insurance policy. AdvertisementWhether taking collagen supplements supports joint health or improves joint-related conditions such as osteoathritis is a tricky question to answer based on the information currently available. AdvertisementGalpin takes 200 mg a day of magnesium for muscle health, recovery, and sleep. Galpin takes 5,000 International Units daily for muscle, brain, and gut health.
Persons: , who's, Travis Barker, Andy Galpin, he's, They're, Richard Bloomer, There's, Galpin, it's, Paul T, von Hippel, Harvard T.H, Rami N, It's, Dorin Organizations: Service, LA Clippers, Business, California State University, Fullerton, BI, Memphis University, Harvard Medical School, Harvard Medical, sharaff, Mayo Clinic . Studies, Cleveland Clinic, MD Anderson Cancer Center, University of Texas, Harvard, of Public Health, American Sports, Fitness Association, University of California Irvine School of Medicine, UCI Sleep Disorders, Research Locations: Austin, Chan, Europe, Asia, Mount Sinai
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