Lillienberg L, Andersson E, Janson C, Dahlman-Hoglund A, Forsberg B, Toren K, et al. “Occupational Exposure and New-onset Asthma in a Population-based Study in Northern Europe (RHINE).” Ann Occup Hyg. 2012 Dec 1.
A type of meditation, known as mindfulness-based stress reduction, helps to relieve the inflammation response seen in arthritis, inflammatory bowel disease, and
Women who experience migraine with aura may be at higher risk for major cardiovascular events.
Women who eat three or more servings of blueberries and strawberries per week may reduce their risk of heart attack by as much as one-third.
Canadian researchers identify a molecule that stimulates the activity of the brain's immune cells, leading the way to the development of a treatment for Alzheim
People who receive acupuncture while exercising display enhanced exercise performance, and recover more quickly from an exercise session as well.
Despite known risks and recommendations for protective equipment, many people are still affected with asthma after exposure to chemicals at work.
Not having a permanent partner, or spouse, during midlife is linked to a higher risk of premature death during those midlife years.
The shortest of interruptions, such as glancing at a text message, can cause workers to make mistakes while performing a task.
Seniors who have spoken two languages since childhood are faster than single-language speakers at switching from one task to another.
The ability to filter and eliminate old information – rather than process new data – may make it harder to learn as we age.
An international study reports a link between passive smoking and syndromes of dementia.
Triclosan, an antibacterial chemical found in numerous personal care products, may contribute to an increased risk of allergy development in children.
The antibiotic-resistant “superbug” methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) is prevalent at several US wastewater treatment plants.
Two United Nations agencies have mapped the intersection of health and climate in an age of global warming.
Long-term exposure to fine particulate matter decreases flow-mediated brachial artery dilation.
People who are exposed to mold in their homes could be at an increased risk for sarcoidosis, a chronic inflammatory lung disease.
High noise levels can put people at-risk of annoyance as well as sleep disturbance, both of which can have serious health consequences.
People with severe coronary artery disease have been found to have higher-than-normal levels of the plastic bisphenol-A (BPA) in their urine.
Roofers and road construction workers who use hot asphalt experience elevated blood high levels of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs).
Link between climate change, ozone loss and possible increase in skin cancer incidence.
#112 - Use In Case of Emergency
The American Red Cross recommends six basics you should stock for your home in the case of an emergency. Keep the items that you would most likely need during an evacuation in an easy-to carry container (a covered trash container, a camping backpack or a duffle bag) that is kept in a readily accessible location (the guest closet or garage, for example).
Your Disaster Supplies Kit should include:
• Water: One gallon of water per person per day, keep at least a three-day supply of water per person.
• Food: A three-day supply of non-perishable food.
• First Aid Supplies: Including bandages, dressings, gloves, anti-bacterials, and non-prescription drugs (pain relievers, antacids, anti-diarrheals, etc); see the web resource below for a more thorough list
• Medications for health conditions
• Tools and emergency supplies
• Special items necessary for infants and elderly or disabled persons
• Copies of key family documents: birth certificates, marriage certificates, passports, drivers licenses, banking and credit card account numbers, insurance policies, health records, household inventory lists; continue reading for further details.