Hottest front-room seats: the best theatre and dance to watch online. From live-streams of new plays to classics from the archive, here are some of the top shows online now or coming soon – this page is updated regularly
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Welcome to the new Look of the Day, where we comb through every celebrity outfit from the past 24 hours and feature the single most conversation-worthy ensemble. Love it, leave it, or shop the whole thing below.
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By any measure, the United States has lost control of the coronavirus: cases and hospitalizations are surging and the upcoming holiday season will lead to more travel—and more spread. "As we're seeing exponential growth in cases, and the opportunity to translocate disease or infection from one part of the country to another, leads to our recommendation to avoid travel at this time," Henry Walke, COVID-19 incident manager at the CDC, said Thursday. Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation's top infectious disease expert and director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, spoke with the Washington Post during a live event, saying one activity in particular could put you and your family in danger. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.Family Gatherings Can Put You in DangerThe moderator asked Dr. Fauci if he had "any last minute messages for Americans who are still undecided on traveling.""Obviously each individual family has to make, as I've said it recently over the past few days, a risk benefit assessment about the risk you're willing to take in traveling and in congregating in the usual warm atmosphere of 10, 15, 20 people at a home dinner," said Fauci. "Although those are wonderful parts of our tradition. I just would like to have each family to kind of make that risk assessment and know and understand that we're in a very difficult situation where the rate of infection, the slope of infections are really very, very steep. So you might want to reconsider travel plans and certainly try as best as you can to keep congregate meetings indoors as innocent and wonderful as they sound to a minimal number of people, preferably just members of a household. I know this is a difficult thing to do, but we're in a very difficult situation."The travel advisory is recommended for a few reasons. If your grandma is over 65, she's at high risk; don't travel to see grandma. And even if you're visiting someone who's not at risk, you're putting others at risk. You may have COVID right now and not know it. "So better be careful now, and look forward to many, many more in the future. Then either endangering yourself or a vulnerable member of your family or friends, or what have you to the situation that we're in right now, which is unprecedented, but it will end. So this is a very fixed period of time. I know it's a very, very precious period of time, the holiday season when we get together, but please don't do something that in fact would put you or your family in danger, such as getting a crowded group of people coming from different places and airports."RELATED: COVID Symptoms Usually Appear in This Order, Study FindsHow to Survive the PandemicFollow Dr. Fauci's fundamentals to protect yourself, your loved one and your fellow humans:Universal wearing of masks.Maintaining physical distance.Avoiding congregate settings or crowds.Doing more outdoors, as opposed to indoors.Washing hands frequently.Avoiding travel during this Thanksgiving holiday, as recommended by the CDC, or doing a risk assessment, per Fauci: Ask yourself who am I putting in danger of death and is it worth it? And to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch Coronavirus.
Tell your friends ASAP.
The United States is facing what one governor has called a "wildfire" of coronavirus: cases and hospitalizations are surging and deaths are rising, too. With the CDC and experts warning that the Thanksgiving holiday could lead to more spread—and to limit gatherings to those you are sheltering with—you may be wondering: Who's infectious and who's not? And can you spot someone who might be? Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation's top infectious disease expert and director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, spoke with the Washington Post during a live event and addressed just this. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1 You May or May Not Have Fever "Obviously the early symptoms of COVID-19 disease are very similar to a flu-like syndrome. You may or may not have fever. And I don't think you need to rely on fever—that if you don't have a fever, you're okay. Because plenty of people in the very early period of time don't have fever," Fauci says. 2 You May Have a Sore Throat Dr. Fauci described a "kind of a scratchy feeling, maybe some fullness in your upper airway, but it's something like a sore throat."RELATED: COVID Symptoms Usually Appear in This Order, Study Finds 3 You May Have Muscle Aches Dr. Fauci mentioned "muscle aches" and has previously mentioned "myalgia," "which can involve ligaments, tendons and fascia, the soft tissues that connect muscles, bones and organs," according to Johns Hopkins. 4 You May Have a Feeling of Fatigue Dr. Fauci said some patients feel "a feeling of fatigue"—and in fact, this feeling may never go away, as evidenced by "long haulers," people who have a syndrome that resembles Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. 5 You May Have a Loss of Smell or Taste "Many people now have this curious loss of smell and taste," said Fauci. Anosmia (loss of smell) and dysgeusia (loss of taste) are often sure signs you have COVID because they are so unusual.RELATED: Dr. Fauci Says Most People Did This Before Catching COVID 6 Remember: People With Zero Symptoms Can Have COVID-19 and Infect You "What we're seeing, given the fact that people who are asymptomatic, namely without symptoms, who can come into" an indoor setting "and inadvertently and innocently infect people—because you're indoors, you're not wearing a mask. You don't have the kind of ventilation and moving of air that you have on the outside. And we are actually seeing in reality night, not hypothetically, but in reality, we're starting to see a considerable number of instances of cases where you have that same sort of innocent family and friends gathering indoors that are turning into places where the virus is spread. So to the extent possible as difficult it is from a social standpoint to avoid that, please try to avoid that and constrain the kinds of things you do to the immediate family and people that you assure that they're being careful." 7 What to Do if You Experience These Symptoms "If any of those symptoms appear, people should be careful and either stay home, try to get tested if you possibly can to know whether or not you're infected. And if you are, obviously you should isolate yourself," says Dr. Fauci. "If you get into some difficulty, you should notify your physician. But the best thing to do is stay home. So if someone comes in and says, you know, I kind of feel bushed today. I'm tired. I got this little scratchy feeling in my throat. I feel a little achy. That's a telltale sign." So listen to the doctor, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch Coronavirus.
Sides and dessert included.
Our list makes things easy as pie.
These snacks will keep 'em busy until dinnertime.From Good Housekeeping
How long would you wait in line for your favorite fast-food burger? McDonald's cut its average drive-thru time this year to about 350 seconds, or a little more than five minutes. The wait was significantly longer at two brand-new In-N-Out restaurants over the weekend. Dedicated fans in Colorado waited for half a day to get their hands on one of the beloved burgers as the first stores opened in the state.The anticipation of opening weekend in Aurora and Colorado Springs clearly excited hungry burger lovers. Lines stretched miles and lasted up to 14 hours on Friday. After police in Aurora stepped in to manage "the massive traffic response," they encouraged residents to consider supporting other local eateries instead. (While In-N-Out is busy expanding, these 9 Restaurant Chains Closed Hundreds of Locations This Summer.)🚨 UPDATE 🚨 IN-n-Out burger is now at a TWELVE HOUR WAIT. I repeat TWELVE HOURS. Traffic is still significantly impacted in the area surrounding the mall. They will close before you get to the window most likely. Meanwhile many other local eateries do not have a wait hint hint.— Aurora Police Dept 🇺🇸 (@AuroraPD) November 20, 2020Police estimated the last customers were served at the Aurora location at around 2 a.m. local time, or only 30 minutes after the store is supposed to close on Friday and Saturday nights. Lines were only about eight hours long the following day, the Aurora Police Department reported. Long waits were also reported at the Colorado Springs location. Though indoor dining is currently unavailable, both restaurants can seat 74 diners.In addition to Colorado, In-N-Out operates locations in Arizona, California, Nevada, Oregon, Texas, and Utah.For more restaurant news delivered straight to your email inbox, sign up for our daily newsletter!
The new vaccine, created in partnership with AstraZeneca, has shown up to 90% efficacy in preventing the virus.
When do you plan on decking out your home this year?
"All dressed up nowhere to beeeeeee," wrote the model alongside her birthday snaps.
Kick-off the Christmas countdown with toys that can be appreciated long after the festive season!
Ok, we knew this outfit looked familiar.
Through the end of the year, 100% of the retail proceeds will benefit St. Anne's.