Many people enjoy a cup of coffee, or two, every single day. And many people suffer from anxiety, panic attacks, OCD, insomnia and depression. Is it just a coincidence or could there be a correlation between these mental health issues and caffeine intake?
Often when my fiancé, Austin, and I are bored at home, we’ll get on YouTube to browse around for something funny or informative to watch. Since we share the TV, our YouTube recommendations cover everything from knitting tutorials to running videos to nutrition tips to TED talks and everything in between.
Why are some people just so happy all of the time while the rest of us struggle? We’ve all seen the type: The lady in her workout clothes, holding a bottle of water and talking about how great her yoga session was and how she meditates daily.
Almost half of American adults have at least moderate fears about going to the dentist, and 5 to 10 percent have told researchers that they avoid dental care as a result. The obvious consequences are increased cavities, bad breath and periodontal disease, but secondary consequences are broader: Decayed or missing teeth have a negative effect on self-esteem and employability.
If sipping flavored water keeps you going throughout the day, I am sorry to burst your bubble. I know you are trying to do the right thing, staying hydrated and avoiding sugar and additives from sodas and other soft drinks. And the variety of fun new flavors on the market make otherwise boring water exciting to drink. If you are hooked, you are not alone.
As Alisa Hrustic points out on womenshealthmag.com, most of us know that coffee, red wine and soy sauce are among the consumables that, over time, can make your teeth less than sparkling white. But she asks cosmetic dentists Nancy Rosen of New York and Karoush Maddahi of Beverly Hills about other “sneaky teeth-stainers.”
Nearly one in six of all U.S. children and adolescents are obese, according to the U.S. Center for Disease Control. And with some struggling schools forgoing traditional physical education classes, health experts view this issue as a growing concern.
There are lots of things kids get excited about when they go back to school. From brand new lunch boxes loaded with pudding cups, to shiny 64-packs of crayons and catching up with friends they haven’t seen for a while, anticipation is in the air.
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