Chris Trousdale, best known for his boy band days in Dream Street, has passed away. He was 34.
Several words and phrases that are a common part of the English language are getting reassessed for having racist undertones or origins.
Because you can never have too many writing utensils.
Countless people have expressed interest in the program, offering to send letters as well as gifts to the seniors.
This pan makes cooking shrimp on the grill easy and holds in all of the juices, seasonings and flavors.
Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the Institutes for Allergies and Infectious Disease, shared updates on the coronavirus during a talk with Dr. Francis Collin, director of the National Institutes of Health, on Monday, one day after CBS News host Margaret Brennan accused President Trump of preventing him from appearing on TV.
Dex Geralds was 26 when he was diagnosed with type 2 diabetes, and he didn’t fit the physical stereotype of someone with the disease. “I did work out quite bit,” the fitness trainer, actor and model tells Yahoo Life. “My body looked great on the outside, so I never thought about what it was doing to me on the inside.” At the time, Geralds managed a restaurant and ate on the job a lot. The food he ate was “low-quality... carb-heavy, super-sugary.” Geralds started having some unusual symptoms. “I was always thirsty, drinking a lot of water — so much water that when I walked, you can hear the water slushing in my belly,” he says. He also experienced mood swings. “I would become irritable out of nowhere,” Geralds explains. “I'm naturally a positive person and I always try to keep myself levelheaded. So that was a little bit strange as well.” Geralds finally decided to see a doctor after watching a CrossFit video featuring someone with type 1 diabetes. “The person on the video was talking about some of the symptoms they had,” he says. “I was going through the same thing.” Diabetes is a disease where your blood sugar, aka blood glucose, is too high. Glucose is your body’s main source of energy and it’s carried to your cells to be used for energy by insulin, a hormone made by your pancreas, according to the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK). With diabetes, your body doesn’t make enough or any insulin, and glucose stays in your blood and doesn’t reach your cells. Over time, that can cause health problems, including heart disease, stroke, eye problems and nerve damage. “My life changed quite a bit after I was diagnosed with type 2 diabetes.” Geralds says he started to prioritize sleep after his diagnosis: “That’s one thing I wasn't getting a lot of, especially because the job I was working in at the time.” He also changed his diet, and started to cook at home. “I was able to understand exactly what I was consuming and what it does to my body,” he says. And, while Geralds worked out regularly before his diagnosis, he “really got into fitness a little bit more.” Geralds ended up leaving his restaurant job, which he “hated,” and became a fitness trainer. “Now I have this awesome job where I can help people live better, longer lives,” he explains. “My life changed quite a bit after I was diagnosed with type 2 diabetes.” Geralds’ days usually revolve around health. He wakes up around 4 or 4:30 a.m. and immediately checks his blood sugar. If it’s higher than Geralds prefers, he’ll drink a big glass of water. Then, he’ll do stretches to wake up. Next, he has breakfast, which usually consists of avocado spread onto sourdough toast, with bacon, eggs and pepper jack cheese. He also likes to have mixed greens on the side. Geralds sees private fitness clients around 6:30 a.m. and then works out for about two hours. “Sometimes my blood sugar can spike, depending on what kind of workout I do,” he says, so he may have a shake with protein and creatine to try to help. When Geralds returns home, he’ll have dinner, which might consist of grilled meat and vegetables like asparagus. “I know sauces can be pretty sugary, especially BBQ sauce, so I just control it by keeping sauce on the side,” he explains. Now, Geralds is trying to clear up misconceptions about type 2 diabetes. “Some of the misconceptions people have about type 2 diabetes is that it comes from people who don't take care of themselves — they don’t exercise, they don’t eat well,” Geralds says. “My diet might have not been the best when I was diagnosed, but I was exercising regularly and I ate well for the most part when I could.” Geralds says he was diagnosed because of genetics, pointing out that both his mother and father had diabetes. “Understand that it’s not your fault that you have type 2 diabetes,” he says. “Genetics is a big factor.” Now, Geralds dedicates his time to helping others with their own health. “I’ve always just enjoyed helping people, especially people living with diabetes or have prediabetes,” he says. “Knowing that I can touch someone in a way that helps improve their quality of life, that’s my job on Earth — to be able to give back.”
Dr. Taz Bhatia, an immune support and wellness physician, offers seven tips parents can follow to help keep their kids healthy: Add foods high in vitamin C: Citrus fruits and vegetables rich in vitamin C like: oranges, grapefruits and beets support and help build a strong immune system. “With children, we really want them to get their vitamins through food, so the earlier you can establish some of these healthy eating habits, the better for their overall health,” Bhatia says. Make chicken soup a weekly option: Another immune-supporting food for kids is chicken soup. It isn’t just an option when children are sick. “It’s a great food to bring in maybe a couple of times a week to keep the immune system primed and supportive,” she explains. Chicken soup produces collagen that helps keep skin, hair and bones strong. It also has antiviral and antibacterial properties. Check out the video above for more tips.
As we move into warmer weather and masks are part of our mainstay, what can we do to stay protected while keeping cool and blemish free? Here’s your guide to staying clear with recommendations by dermatologists and doctors and nurses wearing masks long 12-hour-shifts at a time, tricks to keep you comfortable, and some ways to add a little fun and personality to your mask game.
Of all the mysteries that remain about COVID-19, how exactly it spreads is arguably the most contentious. Both the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the World Health Organization assert that it’s transmitted mainly through large respiratory droplets and rarely via surfaces. But this week, in a letter to WHO, 239 scientists and environmental experts expressed concern about another, more elusive route of transmission: tiny particles in the air.
Health officials in China reported on Sunday that there is a suspected case of the bubonic plague, aka the disease that caused the Black Death pandemic, in Inner Mongolia.
A new study shows that being in lockdown during the coronavirus pandemic is affecting people’s perception of how slowly — or quickly — time is passing by.
Read along with your favorite STOR14S podcast releases.
Inspired by her one eared cat "Uno," Kat Curtis makes funny short form video for the app TikTok as her full time job.
Yahoo Life sat down with Precious Brady Davis to discuss transgender parenting, and her new show on TLC.
July is BIPOC (Black, Indigenous and People of Color) Mental Health Month, also referred to as Minority Mental Health Awareness Month. As millions around the world stand in solidarity to amplify the Black Lives Matter movement, one thing is clear: Black mental health needs to matter, too. Historically, mental health in the Black community has been a taboo topic. The stigma surrounding needing help, coupled with the trauma of systemic racism and COVID-19 has caused many Black Americans to suffer from a range of issues, including anxiety and depression. To further discuss the stress that comes with being Black in America, Yahoo Life spoke with five Black public figures, who are raising awareness on the importance of seeking therapy or other forms of treatment for mental health, and how to navigate this current social climate.
Calvin Martyr and the Blackout Coalition are encouraging Black Americans to halt spending on Tuesday in protest of racial inequality.
The brand delivers its sustainable, cost-saving grocery boxes to customers in 23 different states and Washington D.C.
Keith Kirkland and his company, WearWorks, are revolutionizing the manner in which the visually impaired interact with their immediate surroundings.
Yahoo Mobile is the brand new unlimited mobile service built on Verizon's industry-leading 4G LTE network. Learn more here: https://www.yahoomobile.com/
There have been efforts for years to remove Confederate names from schools, but the death of George Floyd may be a tipping point towards a larger change.
MAKERS@Home with Lilliana Vazquez
Trude Lamb, a high school sophomore from Tyler, Texas is among countless students nationwide who are fighting to rename schools that honor Confederate leaders.
Five o'clock, where ya at? From Marie Claire
She just went OFF on Instagram.
"I have learned so much from her."
They went despite a nonessential travel ban in California.
A 25-year-old woman took to Reddit to seek relationship advice after her boyfriend became obsessed with a “ludicrous” idea.
“Still wish I had never seen that pic of Demi Moore’s bathroom.”
A confused boyfriend is going viral after sharing his immense uncertainty over a recent gift he received from his girlfriend.
Some celebs have Cabo pool makeouts; others go a more subtle and wholesome route.
Check out her impressive deadlifting form.
We've often reported on our favorite members of the royal family giving us a sneak peek into their private homes . But, in a rare turn of...
Hey, we've all been there.
Yes, she's 51 years old.From Men's Health
They're perfect for the spooky season.From Good Housekeeping
The images surfaced on July 4.
The rapper and designer claimed he's "taking the red hat off."
Even Kristen Bell's a fan.
It all came together pretty quickly.
We can't believe Hoda shared this on air. 😂
Danica McKellar, who played Winnie Cooper on “The Wonder Years,” tells Yahoo Entertainment she’s excited about the series getting a reboot with a Black family. “I think it's an amazing idea,” she says. “I'm sure they're going to create an amazing cast and amazing story, both honoring our show as it was originally, and also doing justice to the struggles of Black Americans in the 1960’s.” Lee Daniels will executive produce the reboot for ABC, with Fred Savage tapped to direct. The half-hour comedy will focus on a Black middle-class family in Montgomery, Alabama, "in the turbulent late 1960's, the same era as the original series. The original “Wonder Years” aired from 1988 to 1993 on ABC for six seasons and over 100 episodes. It focused on the Arnold family, with Savage playing youngest child Kevin.
Legendary football coach Lou Holtz appeared on "The Ingraham Angle" to discuss the impact that the coronavirus is having on college athletics.
On Thursday, legendary football coach Lou Holtz appeared on The Ingraham Angle to discuss the impact that the coronavirus is having on college athletics. His passion certainly shined through as he voiced a tangential argument on the matter. With colleges and universities across the country still shut down, and confirmed cases still rising, the upcoming football season is sure to be heavily impacted, if not cancelled altogether. And the thought of that is quite upsetting to Holtz. “The way it is right now, they just don't want to have sports and there's no way in this world you can do anything in this world without a risk,” said Holtz. “People stormed Normandy...they knew there was going to be casualties, they knew there was going to be risk, but it was a way of life.” Only a few hours prior to his appearance, the Big Ten announced they would not play football outside of their conference. Holtz thought the idea was ridiculous because the strength of schedule wouldn’t be strong enough. He also said it would negatively impact smaller schools, like the one where his son is a coach. “Let me tell you a devastating effect it is going to have in the non Power Five schools. My son’s the coach at Louisiana Tech and he should play Baylor, Vanderbilt, those are money games, those are very, very important to them but how are you going to have football when they don't even want to have school?” Holtz, who has campaigned for Donald Trump’s re-election, echoed the president’s recent comments for schools to reopen as scheduled. And he believes all this talk of no school and no sports will end one way or another on November 3rd. “What has happened to our way of life?” Holtz queried. “Look at it from both points of view, the risk is always there but you cannot just look at it from one side and that's exactly what's happening and I think it will end on election day.”
Record deaths in Sunbelt states contradict Trump’s claims, and positivity rates are on the rise across the country.