Justin Hartley and girlfriend Sofia Pernas wore matching rings on their wedding ring fingers in their public debut on the MTV Awards red carpet.
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When you're on a roll with cheesy ingenuity, why stop? Papa John's certainly isn't. Following the major success of the chain's Epic Stuffed Crust, the recently launched premium creation which helped the company's sales soar in the latest quarter, the pizza giant is betting on another cheesy winner. But this time, it's crunchy instead of melty.The chain unveiled this week that it will be adding a new type of Papadia sandwich to its menu. The Parmesan Crusted Papadia will provide customers with everything they love about this line of Italian-inspired flatbread sandwiches, with the addition of a crispy parmesan coating baked onto the pizza dough.RELATED: This Beloved Pizza Brand Is Being Sued For "Cheese Fraud"The Papadias were first launched in February of 2020, and have quickly become favorites for Papa John's fans. In fact, the company's data says that once customers try a Papadia, there's a 70% chance they'll order it again. To that end, the chain is offering a promo on the latest item for loyal fans—Papa Rewards members can get an exclusive first taste of the premium Parmesan Crusted Papadia through May 23.Starting on May 24, the new Papadia will be available to all customers nationwide. But keep in mind this is a limited-time offer and is likely to leave the menus in the near future.For the latest pizza news, check out:Papa John's recent major announcement about their menuWhy America's top pizza chain was accused of using controversial ingredientsWhich adored regional pizza chain plans on opening 1,000 nationwide locationsOur taste test of the best new fast-food pizzas on the marketAnd don't forget to sign up for our newsletter to get the latest restaurant news delivered straight to your inbox.
Last year actor Jeff Bridges announced he had been diagnosed with lymphoma, a type of cancer affecting the lymph system. "Although it is a serious disease, I feel fortunate that I have a great team of doctors and the prognosis is good," he tweeted. "I'm starting treatment and will keep you posted on my recovery."According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, there are two major types of lymphoma: Hodgkin lymphoma, which spreads in an orderly manner from one group of lymph nodes to another; and non-Hodgkin lymphoma, which spreads through the lymphatic system in a non-orderly way.In his initial announcement, Bridges didn't specify the type of lymphoma he's been diagnosed with or what his symptoms were. But the two types of lymphoma have similar signs. The CDC says these are the five most common signs you have lymphoma. Read on—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Symptoms Everyone Needs to Know About During This Pandemic. 1 Swollen Lymph Nodes The lymph system contains matter like white blood cells that help fight infection. During lymphoma, the cells in lymph nodes can go awry. Tumors can develop in those nodes, causing enlargement. According to the Mayo Clinic, persistent painless swelling of lymph nodes in your neck, armpits or groin may indicate lymphoma. 2 Night Sweats Leukemia and lymphoma are two cancers associated with night sweating, which can be drenching. Scientists aren't sure exactly why this occurs, but it might be due to the cancer increasing body temperature or releasing chemicals that cause sweating. If you experience regular night sweats, it's a good idea to check in with your healthcare provider. 3 Fever Fever is most often caused by a minor illness. But in rare cases, it can be a sign of lymphoma. If you have a prolonged fever of unknown cause, see your doctor.RELATED: Signs You're Getting One of the "Most Deadly" Cancers. 4 Fatigue People with cancer often experience fatigue, as the body attempts to fight off the intrusive cells. According to a 2016 study in Lancet Oncology, lymphoma patients have a high incidence of severe and prolonged fatigue. If you feel consistently fatigued—the kind of tiredness that sleep doesn't resolve—it's best to get it checked out. According to the Cancer Treatment Centers of America, sometimes fatigue is the only sign of lymphoma. 5 Weight Loss The CDC says weight loss is a symptom of lymphoma, as it is for several cancers. Experts think cancer-related weight loss is caused by the cancer hijacking the metabolism, burning more calories for its own growth. If you experience unexplained weight loss of 10 percent or more of your body weight in six months, it's a cue to see your doctor. And to get through life at your healthiest, don't miss: This Supplement Can Raise Your Cancer Risk, Experts Say.
Lindy Thackston's colonoscopy was delayed three times due to COVID - then she was diagnosed with cancer.
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Between lockdowns, COVID fears, and feelings of isolation, the past year has been an undeniably stressful one for many people. While the approaching return to some semblance of normalcy may be helpful when it comes to boosting your overall well-being, there's yet another way to potentially alleviate some of that lingering stress in the future: eating more of one particular food group.According to a new study published in the journal Clinical Nutrition, consuming more fruits and vegetables may help reduce stress. To conduct the study, researchers at Australia's Edith Cowan University reviewed results of the 1999-2000 Food Frequency Questionnaire, in which 8,689 Australian men and women with a mean age of 47.4 were asked about their dietary habits, as well as a Perceived Stress Questionnaire. The level of carotenoids—pigments commonly found in yellow, orange, and red fruits and vegetables—in 1,187 study subjects' blood was also assessed.What researchers found was that individuals who reported eating the most fruits and vegetables had perceived stress scores that were 10% lower than individuals who ate the least fruits and vegetables. (Related: 22 Best and Worst Foods for Stress)"Previous studies have shown the link between fruit and vegetable consumption and stress in younger adults, but this is the first time we're seeing similar results across adults of all ages," lead researcher Simone Radavelli-Bagatini, a Ph.D. candidate at the Institute for Nutrition Research at Edith Cowan University, said in a statement."The study's findings emphasize that it's important for people to have a diet rich in fruit and vegetables to potentially minimize stress."Radavelli-Bagatini explained that many of the nutrients contained in fruits and vegetables have been linked to lower levels of inflammation and oxidative stress, both of which are "recognized factors that can lead to increased stress, anxiety and lower mood," she explained.RELATED: What Happens to Your Body When You Don't Eat Fruits&VeggiesWhile the study may be among the first to find links between fruit and vegetable consumption and lower stress levels among older adults, the negative impact of low fruit and vegetable consumption on mental health is well-established.A 2020 study published in the International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health found that, among an adult population in Canada, low fruit and vegetable consumption was associated with an increased risk of anxiety; a 2019 study published in the Journal of Health, Population and Nutrition found that rates of depression and fruit and vegetable intake were inversely related.So, while mental health issues may be complex—and not likely solved over the course of a single meal—if you're hoping to improve your overall wellbeing, making a few healthy additions to your diet by way of fruits and vegetables certainly can't hurt.For more healthy eating news, make sure to sign up for our newsletter!
Harry "wants to be there" for the Queen.
Bourse de Commerce—located in a historic building that has been exquisitely reimagined by the architect Tadao Ando and housing works from the legendary collection of François Pinault—opens on May 22.
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Like nearly every other vaccine, the COVID-19 vaccines aren't 100 percent effective in preventing infection. So even if you are fully vaccinated with one of the three available vaccines, you might still become infected. At Tuesday's White House COVID-19 Response Team Briefing, Dr. Rochelle Walensky, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) addressed the concept of breakthrough infections, discussing what will happen if you do, in fact, get infected with the virus after you are vaccinated. Read on to find out what she had to say about it—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You Had COVID And Should Tell Your Doctor.The CDC Is Concerned About COVID Mutations"These vaccines were studied to prevent severe illness, hospitalization, or death," Dr. Walensky explained when asked about getting infected post-vaccination—especially now that people are taking off their masks. "And as we look at these breakthrough infections, those are the ones we're most concerned about." She continued to explain that "we want to be able to study that and get a sample to understand whether there were variants involved." In other words, they believe that those who were infected post-vaccine and ended up seriously ill were infected with one of the mutations. RELATED: Signs You're Getting One of the "Most Deadly" Cancers.The Majority Will Probably Not Even Know They Are InfectedWalensky added that prior to only studying breakthrough infections in the hospitalized patients, they were studying all breakthrough infections. She pointed out that the majority of those with breakthrough infections weren't even symptomatic, and that there was so little virus that it was difficult to even sequence and study it. In other words, the majority of those who become infected with COVID-19 after being vaccinated do not end up with serious illness, and many will probably not even know they are infected. So follow public health fundamentals and help end this pandemic, no matter where you live—practice good hand hygiene, get vaccinated when it becomes available to you, and to get through life at your healthiest, don't miss: This Supplement Can Raise Your Cancer Risk, Experts Say.
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In December 2020, it was first revealed that COVID-19 had mutated. In the following months, a number of variants have been identified, popping up in different parts of the world. Now that over 60 percent of American adults have gotten at least one dose of the vaccine, many are wondering if it will protect them against new variants that arise. At the White House COVID-19 Response Team Briefing on Tuesday, Dr. Anthony Fauci, the chief medical advisor to the president and the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, addressed these concerns. Read on to hear what he had to say—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You Had COVID And Should Tell Your Doctor.COVID Vaccine Is Protecting You Against These VariantsDr. Fauci revealed "recent data that has accrued over the past couple of weeks" supports the vaccine's effectiveness in protecting against the variants. "In this paper from the New England Journal of Medicine from a couple of days ago, the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine showed that they neutralized SARS-COV2 variants," he explained. "Namely these variants, the New York variant, the California variant, the variant that's dominant in this country, including the E484K variant remained susceptible to neutralizing antibodies with only a minor diminution in its capability. In addition, if you look at the Moderna vaccine again in another study that came out just two days ago, individuals who were vaccinated with the mRNA, including elderly individuals, maintained binding and functional antibodies again against a wide range of variants." He added that the "capability of neutralizing and binding" lasted for greater than six months and possibly up to 209 days. RELATED: Signs You're Getting One of the "Most Deadly" Cancers.COVID Vaccine Is "Quite Protective" Against Variant From IndiaAs for the 617 variant from India, "the modest neutralization resistance to the 617 antibodies suggests that the current vaccines that we are all using—that we've been speaking about—would be at least partially and probably quite protective," he pointed out. So follow Fauci's fundamentals and help end this pandemic, no matter where you live—practice good hand hygiene, get vaccinated when it becomes available to you, and to get through life at your healthiest, don't miss: This Supplement Can Raise Your Cancer Risk, Experts Say.
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There's truly nothing like biting into a crispy, salty, cheesy tuna melt. The toasty bread, the savory fish, the melty cheese—it's like heaven on earth in one sandwich. And while eating fish from a can may not seem like the healthiest thing in the world, in fact, canned tuna is one of the best (and cheapest) sources of lean protein you can buy at the grocery store. Along with having a long shelf life (meaning you can indulge in your tuna melt craving any time it hits), there's another major effect of eating canned tuna that your body absolutely loves, and that's the boost of omega-3 fatty acids that the fish is full of.Here's why eating omega-3 fatty acids is good for your overall diet, and for even more healthy eating tips, be sure to read up on our list of The 7 Healthiest Foods to Eat Right Now.According to the National Institutes of Health Office of Dietary Supplements, omega-3 fatty acids are a source of polyunsaturated fat that can give your body's health a much-needed boost. The omega-3s can help with your eye health and brain health, and can even supply your body with all-day energy. Omega 3-s contain eicosanoids, which are molecules that help with the structure and function of your body's cardiovascular, pulmonary, immune, and endocrine health.Harvard Health points out how omega-3 fatty acids cannot be produced by the body alone. They are an essential fat that the body needs in order to function, which you can get from foods like fish (like canned tuna), vegetable oils, nuts, flax seeds, flaxseed oil, and leafy greens.Omega-3 fatty acids also help with the cell membranes in your body which, according to Harvard Health, result in hormones that can help regulate "blood clotting, contraction and relaxation of artery walls, and inflammation." Omega-3 fatty acids are anti-inflammatory, meaning they can help with preventing cardiovascular diseases as well as lupus, eczema, rheumatoid arthritis, and even cancer in some cases.But isn't eating fat bad for you? Don't believe that toxic diet myth! Dietary fats are an essential part of your diet because it helps with digestion and your body's fullness, while also providing your body with energy throughout the day. The American Heart Association (AHA) says that regularly eating good fats (like monounsaturated and polyunsaturated fats) is important for supporting cell growth and regulating hormones—especially ghrelin, the hunger hormone.While having small amounts of saturated fat in your diet isn't bad for you (which typically come from dairy and animal products), focusing on ways to increase these other healthy fats in your diet can help with your overall health and weight loss.Canned tuna is obviously a great source of omega-3 fatty acids that you can add to your diet for a relatively cheap price. An article published by the USDA Agricultural Research Service says it's important to eat at least 250 milligrams of omega-3's per day, which equates to 2 grams of omega-3's a week. This amount of omega-3 fatty acids has been linked to reducing the risk of cardiovascular disease. According to Cleveland Clinic, a 3-ounce serving of albacore tuna contains 1.5 grams of omega-3 fatty acids. If you're eating at least one canned tuna a week, you'll be getting all the omega-3 fatty acids you need.So take this as a sign to make a toasty tuna melt for dinner. Or how about whipping up one of these 13 Healthy Recipes to Make With Canned Tuna!