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!
After the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) announced the loosening of mask mandates last week, businesses like grocery stores and restaurant chains started easing off their mask rules for fully vaccinated customers. Quick-service giants Starbucks and Chipotle are among the first restaurant chains to drop the mask requirements in their locations.Starbucks updated its website over the weekend and announced that masks are now optional for fully vaccinated customers at their stores, except in places where local regulations require mask-wearing. However, the chain's employees will still be required to wear multi-ply facial coverings, aka double masks.RELATED: 12 Best Low-Calorie Starbucks Drinks, According to a DietitianSimilarly, Chipotle said vaccinated customers will no longer need to wear masks at the chain's restaurants."We will continue to require our employees to wear masks," Laurie Schalow, Chipotle's chief corporate affairs officer, told Restaurant Business. "However, fully vaccinated guests do not need to wear a mask inside of Chipotle restaurants, except where required by local regulations."The growing list of retailers that have followed suit includes Target, CVS Health, Costco, Walmart, and Trader Joe's.The CDC's announcement that fully vaccinated individuals no longer have to wear masks in most indoor and outdoor scenarios puts restaurants into a difficult position. Some businesses, including fast-food giant McDonald's, plan on keeping their mask requirements at the risk of angering their customers, according to Restaurant Business.An owner of two Irish pubs in Seattle told the publication: "We just don't know what to do. It's kind of a rough one. We know that people who aren't vaccinated are going to say they're vaccinated."As of today, 37.7% of the U.S. population has been fully vaccinated, with East Coast states leading the pack, according to NPR.For more on the new mask-wearing mandates, check out:A list of all the major retailers that no longer require masks.An explanation of the new mask rules from Dr. Rochelle Walensky, director of the CDC.Why some Costco customers are angry about the newly-lifted mask rules.All the food freebies you can get as a vaccinated customer at fast-food restaurants.And don't forget to sign up for our newsletter to get the latest restaurant news delivered straight to your inbox.
As more Americans continue to get vaccination, the COVID-19 health crisis continues to wind down. However, the pandemic isn't over yet. While cases are on the decline in most of the country, some areas still aren't out of the danger zone. During the White House COVID-19 Response Team Briefing on Tuesday, Dr. Rochelle Walensky, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued an important warning to Americans. Read on to hear what she 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."A Big Week With Progress and Milestones"Dr. Walensky started off by revealing that COVID-19 infections, hospitalizations, and deaths continue to drop. "The last time our seven day average was this low was in March, 2020, essentially since the pandemic began," she revealed. "The past week has been a big week with progress and milestones that set us on a path out of this pandemic. We should all have cautious optimism as cases have continued to decrease and have not been this low since spring of last year, hospital admissions are down, deaths are down and we are vaccinating between 1.5 million and 2 million people per day.She also revealed that the CDC is working with governors and local leaders and helping them make informed decisions about reopening. "This was never going to be easy, but we will do the hard work together and get through this together," she said. RELATED: Signs You're Getting One of the "Most Deadly" Cancers.COVID-19 Vaccination Coverage is Lower in Rural CountiesHowever, while 60 percent of Americans over the age of 18 have received at least one vaccine, Dr. Walensky revealed that an article will be published today in their Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report comparing vaccine coverage in urban versus rural areas. "COVID-19 vaccination coverage was lower in rural counties—approximately 39 percent compared to urban counties, approximately 46 percent," she revealed. "This was true for counties across the country, across all age groups and among men and women." "There still is a lot more work for us to do," she continued, begging those who have not been vaccinated to do so as soon as possible. So follow public health fundamentals and help end this pandemic, no matter where you live—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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Americans are obsessed with looking young — the ever-growing, multibillion-dollar beauty and fitness industries are a chronic testament to that. But at the same time, we undermine our own efforts (and expense) by regularly engaging in behaviors that prematurely age us. These are some everyday habits — which may seem harmless or unrelated to aging — that, in fact, make you look older. Read on —and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You Had COVID And Should Tell Your Doctor. 1 Drinking Soda Tipping back sugar-sweetened drinks can pack on the pounds. But sugary drinks might actually make you age faster, too. That's according to a study conducted at the University of California—San Francisco, which found that people who drank more sugar-sweetened drinks like soda had shorter telomeres, the components of cells that hold DNA information. Telomeres start out long and get shorter as they grow older; when they get too short, they die. "Regular consumption of sugar-sweetened sodas might influence metabolic disease development through accelerated cell aging," wrote the study's authors. "The extremely high dose of sugar that we can put into our body within seconds by drinking sugared beverages is uniquely toxic to metabolism." 2 Eating Sugary Foods Consuming anything with excessive sugar is a recipe for aging, including sugary foods. Our skin's support system, which keeps it plump and youthful, is composed of the compounds collagen and elastin. According to a study published in the journal Clinical Dermatology, when high levels of sugar are consumed, it binds to amino acids in collagen and elastin, causing damage and making it harder for the body to repair them. RELATED: The #1 Cause of Obesity, According to Science 3 Drinking Too Much Alcohol Beer goggles have a reputation for making people seem more attractive, but nothing makes you look older faster than alcohol. It dehydrates the skin and causes inflammation throughout the body, which can show up on your face as flushing, swelling and broken capillaries. A 2019 multinational study of more than 3,200 women found that those who drank more than eight drinks a week had more "upper facial lines, under-eye puffiness, oral commissures, midface volume loss, and blood vessels" than women who drank moderately or not at all. 4 Not Getting Enough Sleep A sleepless night doesn't just make you look and feel ragged the next day. Too many nights of too-few z's can make you look older, 24-7. During sleep, several body systems—ranging from the brain to the skin—undergo renewal and repair. Too few z's mean those processes are incomplete. According to a study published in Clinical and Experimental Dermatology, women who got quality sleep experienced 30% better skin-barrier recovery than women who got poor sleep, and had "significantly lower intrinsic skin aging." How much sleep is enough? Experts like the National Sleep Foundation recommend seven to nine hours every night. RELATED: 9 Everyday Habits That Might Lead to Dementia, Say Experts 5 Smoking It's no wonder that smoking is terrible for your skin: Tobacco smoke contains hundreds of toxins which float around your face whenever you light up, while inhaling smoke causes blood vessels to constrict and prevents oxygen and nutrients from circulating to the skin. In one particularly vivid study published in the journal Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, researchers compared the facial features of 79 sets of twins. They found that those who currently smoked, or had smoked for five years or more than their twin, were more likely to have drooping eyelids, undereye bags, lip wrinkles, jowls and lines around the mouth. 6 Getting Too Much Sun The sun's ultraviolet rays damage the skin, making it look prematurely older. The process is called photoaging, and it can lead to skin cancer. "In photoaging, the skin develops wrinkles and fine lines because of changes in the collagen of a deep layer of the skin called the dermis," says Harvard Medical School. Signs of photoaging include wrinkling, pigmentation changes such as age spots, liver spots and freckles, loss of skin tone, and broken capillaries (spider veins). To avoid this, wear a sunscreen of at least 30 SPF, with a broad spectrum of protection against UVA and UVB rays. If you're heading to the pool or beach, make sure it's water-resistant.RELATED: Signs You're Getting One of the "Most Deadly" Cancers. 7 Stressing Out Don't panic, but chronic stress can age you faster. That's according to Harvard Medical School, which reports that protracted stress can shorten telomeres, those structures inside each cell that contain genetic information which are also damaged by sugar. Not only is telomere shortening the literal process of aging, people with shorter telomeres are at risk of chronic conditions like heart disease and cancer. And to get through life at your healthiest, don't miss: This Supplement Can Raise Your Cancer Risk, Experts Say.
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Showing dad how much you love him on Father's Day doesn't have to cost a thing. There's no shortage of ways to show dad how much you love him on Father's Day 2021. Whether you make a DIY Father's Day gift, spring for a personalized gift for dad, or decide to show your gratitude via a simple Father's Day card, your options for making this year's Father's Day truly special are endless.
Life is weird right now. Because of COVID-19, we're all getting vaccinated and slowly coming out of our shells. In such strange times, your mood is bound to be negatively affected. But it's important to check in on your mental health to ensure you're not facing a bigger problem: depression. Check out these 20 subtle signs you may be depressed. 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 You Give Up on Reaching Out Right now, it's hard to stay in contact with friends and family members. Social media, video chats, or text messages feel impersonal or awkward, which can make you want to give up on reaching out for social interactions. But if you're hopeless about maintaining relationships and feel yourself pulling away, it may be a sign you're depressed.A study published in the Journal of Counseling Psychology analyzed people living with depression and their daily social interactions. The study concluded that "people with greater depressive symptoms feel that they experience worse social interactions" and "people with greater depressive symptoms reported less satisfaction of their need to belong." Your listless attitude toward socializing may be a sign that depression is creeping in. 2 You're Always Hungry… Binge eating and the subsequent weight gain may cause depression. But this theory goes both ways: Depression or anxiety may be the culprit for your insatiable appetite and binge-eating sessions. According to the Anxiety and Depression Association of America, "Two-thirds of people with eating disorders suffer from an anxiety disorder at some point in their lives and around 42% had developed an anxiety disorder during childhood." An anxiety disorder is usually what triggers binge eating. Your uncontrollable appetite may simply be caused by boredom, but it could also be a sign of anxiety or depression. 3 …Or You're Never Hungry On the flip side, a loss in appetite may also be a sign that you're heading toward depression. A study published in the American Journal of Psychiatry analyzed the appetites of participants diagnosed with depression. It concluded that 35% of depressed participants experienced an increase in appetite while "approximately 48% of adult depressed patients exhibited depression-related decreases in appetite." If you've noticed you're not hungry and your food intake has decreased, it may mean you're depressed. 4 You Just Want to Sleep… Excessive sleepiness without reason is referred to as hypersomnia. If you're out of work and stuck in the house, you may feel the need to nap out of boredom or lack of activity. A study published in BMC Medicine looked into sleep's relationship with depression. The study concluded that "Mood symptoms are frequently reported in hypersomnia disorders of central origin." If you have the desire to sleep all day, you may find that affects your mood, which may signify the onset of depression. 5 …Or You Can't Sleep Insomnia is another potential sign of depression. If you toss and turn every night, not only is it a sign that your mental health is in disarray, it may also be contributing to your problem. A study published in Sleep analyzed how insomnia and lack of sleep instigated and exacerbated the symptoms of a major depressive disorder (MDD). It concluded: "Insomnia is related to decreased quality of life, social and interpersonal functioning, and workplace performance, and any of these could result in levels of distress or life events that may trigger, maintain, or worsen MDD." 6 You Don't Find Joy in Your Hobbies Many are using this time of social distancing to engage in hobbies they love, such as reading, knitting, playing an instrument or exercising. If you've given up on the activities you used to find enjoyable because they don't seem fun anymore, you may need to analyze your mental health status. According to Psychology Today, the loss of interest in hobbies and activities you used to enjoy is referred to as anhedonia, and it's directly linked to depression and other mood disorders: "People suffering from clinical depression lose interest in hobbies, friends, work, and even food and sex." If you can't seem to squeeze an ounce of joy out of finishing a crossword puzzle or eating the perfect chocolate chip cookie, you may be suffering from depression. 7 You're Irritable If you've been stuck at home for a while now, feeling aggrieved by family members or the general situation is normal. But unexplainable and severe irritability that you can't control may have a deeper meaning. A study published in The Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease analyzed depressed participants and asked about their irritability levels. It found that "55.1% of the participants answered 1 (I get annoyed or irritated more easily than I used to), 18.1% of the participants answered 2 (I get annoyed or irritated more easily than I used to)." Unexplained and uncontrollable irritability may not just be a frustrating side effect of social isolation; it may be a symptom of depression. 8 You Have No Energy A body at rest tends to stay at rest. If you're using social distancing as an opportunity to catch up on reality TV shows and eat an entire bag of chips in one sitting, you may find yourself experiencing a lower energy level. However, if your energy has declined for no clear reason and you simply can't find the motivation to get anything done, it may be a sign of depression.In a study published in Innovations in Clinical Neuroscience on major depressive disorders (MDDs), Maurizio Fava, MD, states, "Fatigue is one of the most prevalent presenting symptoms of MDD, the second most prominent residual symptom of MDD, and is often associated with impaired concentration, irritability, and reduced productivity." If you can't seem to get moving and feel like you have consistent low energy levels, you may need to take a second look at your mental state. 9 You Have Body Aches Body aches and other pains may be signs you worked out too hard or you're getting the flu. But unexplained pains may also be a sign that your mental health is suffering. According to the Mayo Clinic, "In many people, depression causes unexplained physical symptoms such as back pain or headaches. This kind of pain may be the first or the only sign of depression." If you're starting to experience body aches with no explanation, pay attention to this symptom and consider whether you may be depressed. 10 You Feel Hopeless Social distancing guidelines for the coronavirus are vague, and the timeline is muddy. It's no wonder you may feel hopeless about the situation from time to time, especially if your children are out of school or you've lost your job because of the pandemic. But a consistent feeling of hopelessness may be a sign that you need help to avoid falling into depression. Hopelessness is a serious symptom of depression because if you let it spiral, it can lead to suicidal thoughts. According to a study published in the British Journal of Clinical Psychology, cognitive theorists agree that "Greater hopelessness was associated both with an increase in suicidal wishes and with more negative expectations about real-life problems." 11 You Can't Focus Ever feel like you're thinking in circles? Trying to focus on the task at hand but your mind wanders to past events? If you can't concentrate occasionally, it's completely normal. But if you frequently feel like it's impossible to focus, it may be a sign that you need to examine your mental health. According to James Cartreine, Ph.D., "Depression can actually change your ability to think. It can impair your attention and memory, as well as your information processing and decision-making skills. It can also lower your cognitive flexibility (the ability to adapt your goals and strategies to changing situations) and executive functioning (the ability to take all the steps to get something done)."RELATED: I'm A Doctor And Warn You Never Take This Supplement 12 You're Suddenly Impulsive If your schedule has flip-flopped because of COVID-19, it's natural to go a little stir-crazy. Maybe you decide to buy a ping-pong table for the garage one day or completely rearrange your living room furniture the next. But if you start engaging in impulsive behavior that's harmful to your health, it's cause for concern.You may exhibit reckless behavior, such as drug use or gambling, to chase rewarding feelings that your brain isn't providing because of depression. It's also a symptom of other mental health disorders, such as mania. According to a study published in the Journal of Affective Disorders, "Total and attentional impulsivity correlated independently with depression and mania scores. Non-planning impulsivity correlates with depression scores." If you find yourself making irrational and harmful decisions that could negatively impact your life, you may need to evaluate your mental health. 13 You're Obsessed With Perfection If the threat of coronavirus has you scrubbing your kitchen counter until it shines every day, it's understandable. But if you've suddenly developed an obsession with perfection that's affecting your moods, there may be a deeper issue, and it could be a sign of depression. According to Neurocore Brain Performance Centers, "For those with depression, perfectionism can stem from a cognitive distortion believing that making mistakes will cause others to stop loving or accepting them. This can lead these individuals to set exceptionally high standards, and if those standards aren't met, they can end up feeling like a failure." Your perfectionism and disappointment can make you spiral into a cycle of depression. If you've noticed this obsession with perfection, you may need to seek help from a counselor. 14 You Stop Brushing Your Hair If you're stuck at home because of COVID-19, the days may run together, and it's easy to stay in pajamas for hours or maybe forget to brush your teeth. But if you've stopped caring about your appearance because you're feeling listless or lack energy, it may be connected to depression. According to Deborah Serani, Psy.D, your care for your appearance and grooming is connected to your brain's frontal lobes: "Depression has long been associated with dysfunction of the frontal lobes, so it's not a surprise that people with depression find it hard to self-care." You may not feel like washing your hair because you just started the last episode of Ozark, or you may have lost motivation due to the onset of depression. 15 You Constantly Criticize Yourself A little self-deprecation is healthy, but if you're feeling like everything you do is wrong, it's not only unhealthy, it may be a sign of depression. A study published in Omega found, "Self-criticism was positively associated with depressive symptoms and negatively associated with self-compassion."RELATED: The #1 Cause of Obesity, According to Science 16 You Lash Out at Loved Ones If you're social distancing with family members, you're probably spending more time together than ever before. You're bound to get annoyed with each other and need some space. But if you're having mood swings and lashing out at those you love, your mental state may be in jeopardy.According to a study published in the Indian Journal of Psychological Medicine, "People with depressive illness often have symptoms of overt or suppressed anger." It's understandable if your situation is frustrating right now. But if you're experiencing uncontrollable outbursts of anger aimed at your loved ones, it may be a sign you're dealing with depression. 17 You Feel Anxious Our thoughts and attention are focused on COVID-19, which has proven to be unpredictable and deadly. It's only normal to feel a bit anxious right now. However, anxiety and depression often go hand in hand. If you're having constant feelings of anxiety, you may need to seek counseling, especially during this tough time. According to Katie Hurley, LCSW, "Studies show that between 10% and 20% of adults in any given 12-month period will visit their primary care physician during a depressive or anxiety disorder episode, and that nearly 50% of them will suffer from a co-morbid, secondary depressive or anxiety disorder." RELATED: 9 Everyday Habits That Might Lead to Dementia, Say Experts 18 You Think About Death A Lot Thinking about death or contemplating suicide is a definite sign you need to seek counseling, as it may be a symptom of depression. According to the U.S. Department of Health&Human Services, "Although the majority of people who have depression do not die by suicide, having major depression does increase suicide risk compared to people without depression. It is estimated that about 60% of people who commit suicide have had a mood disorder." Whether you think you have depression or not, it's important to get help if you find yourself thinking about harming yourself. 19 You Can't Control Your Emotions Mood swings are a part of life, especially when we're dealing with an unpredictable virus that's changed our daily lives. But if you feel like you can't control your emotions most of the time, you may be dealing with depression. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), symptoms of depression may include, "feeling sad or anxious often or all the time and feeling irritable, easily frustrated‚ or restless." If your emotions are all over the place, talk to a counselor as soon as possible.RELATED: Signs You're Getting One of the "Most Deadly" Cancers. 20 You Just Want to Be Alone If you're on your third game of Monopoly with the family and you desperately want to curl up in bed and read a book in silence for a few minutes, it's totally understandable. All this time at home with your family can be overwhelming, and sometimes a few moments by yourself will help you recharge. But if you feel yourself disengaging from people you love and seeking solitude in an unhealthy way, it may be a sign of a mental health issue.A study conducted by the Danish National Institute of Public Health analyzed the symptoms of depression in older adults. "We identified two significant longitudinal mediation patterns with symptoms of depression, and two with anxiety symptoms," the researchers said. "Overall, social disconnectedness predicted higher subsequent perceived isolation, which in turn predicted higher depression symptoms and anxiety symptoms." Alone time is precious right now, but if you find yourself purposely isolating yourself, you may be clinically depressed. If you can relate to any of the signs above, it may be time to focus on your mental health—reach out for virtual help from a counselor. If you're thinking about suicide, you can reach the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255. And to get through life at your healthiest, don't miss: This Supplement Can Raise Your Cancer Risk, Experts Say.
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