Yahoo Sports' Scott Pianowski and Dalton Del Don offer up their DFS locks and fades for this week's slate of games, including a running back who finished with 92 total yards and a receiving touchdown vs. the Giants in week 7.
Yahoo Sports' Scott Pianowski and Dalton Del Don offer up their DFS locks and fades for this week's slate of games, including a running back who finished with 92 total yards and a receiving touchdown vs. the Giants in week 7.
The CDC announced today it is changing its guidance on how long someone should quarantine after being exposed to a person infected with COVID-19, reducing that recommended quarantine period from 14 days to seven to 10 days. Americans will be advised to quarantine for seven to 10 days after having close contact with someone who has the coronavirus—seven days after a negative COVID-19 test, or 10 days after no test. "After reviewing and analyzing new research and modeling data, CDC has identified two acceptable alternative quarantine periods," said Dr. Henry Walke, incident manager of the CDC's COVID-19 response, during a media call on Wednesday morning. "Under these options, quarantine can end after 10 days without a COVID-19 test, if the person has reported no symptoms, or after seven days with a negative test result, if the person has reported no symptoms.""Everyone should follow this specific guidance from their local public health authorities about how long they should quarantine," added Walke, noting that people should still watch for symptoms for four 14 days after exposure, especially if quarantine is discontinued early. Read on for more warnings, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.Holiday travel recommendations"A shorter quarantine period can lessen stress on the public health system and communities, especially when new infections are rapidly rising with the upcoming winter holidays," said Walke. "It is important for people to keep themselves and their families as safe as possible. The best way to protect yourself and others is to postpone travel and stay home."If you do decide to travel over the holidays, this is the latest CDC guidance:Travelers should get tested one to three days before they leave, then again three to five days after reaching their destination. That should be combined with reducing non-essential activities for seven days.If travelers don't get tested after traveling, the CDC recommends reducing non-essential activities for 10 days. "If at any point during or after traveling, you experience symptoms of COVID-19, please follow CDC and local guidance about what to do," said Walke."We continue to encourage all Americans to wear a mask, maintain social distance, stay six feet apart from people who don't live with you, avoiding crowds and indoor spaces and washing your hands often," said Walke. "Even as vaccines become available, taking these protective actions is critical until COVID-19 vaccination becomes widely adopted."The agency says its decision is data-based. "The recommendation that's being made today was based on extensive modeling, not just by CDC, but by other agencies and partners outside of CDC, including academic centers and public health," said Dr. John Brooks, the chief medical officer for the CDC's COVID-19 response.Those models indicate that when quarantine is reduced to 10 days, the risk of infecting another person is about 1%, with an upper limit of 12%, said Brooks. With a seven-day quarantine and a negative COVID test, the risk of infection is 5% to 10%.Health officials are concerned that the holiday season may cause a surge in COVID-19 cases that health systems can't handle. In the past week, several states including California and Texas have set records for new cases and hospitalizations. Nationwide, the number of daily deaths is approaching the peak set last April.The CDC is making the change in guidelines now because officials believe it will improve compliance. "We're in a situation where cases are rising. That means that the number of contacts are rising, and the number of people who require quarantine are rising," said Brooks. "That's a lot of burden, not just on the people who have to quarantine, but also on public health."He added: "We believe that if we can reduce the burden a little bit, accepting it comes at a small cost, we may get greater compliance overall, with people completing a full quarantine of seven days. If we get more people on board to complete that overall, that will result in fewer infections."RELATED: COVID Symptoms Usually Appear in This Order, Study FindsHow to stay alive during the pandemicAs for yourself, do everything you can to prevent getting—and spreading—COVID-19 in the first place: Wear a face mask, get tested if you think you have coronavirus, avoid crowds (and bars, and house parties), practice social distancing, only run essential errands, wash your hands regularly, disinfect frequently touched surfaces, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
He told us what he eats, takes, and how he sheds stress.
Stephen Colbert on Wisconsin recount: Trump is 'undefeated at losing'. Late-night hosts recap Trump’s losses in trying to overturn the election and the $170m raised for his supposed ‘election defense fund’
As a doctor, I'll never forget December 2019, when the first cases of a mysterious virus were reported in Wuhan, China. Initially, this was known as the "severe acute respiratory coronavirus syndrome virus" – SARS-Co-V-2. Subsequently, the virus was officially named Coronavirus 2019, now shortened to COVID-19. And what a year it has been!As I write, the World Health Organization has confirmed more than 64 million cases around the world, and 1.48 million deaths. We're living through a global viral pandemic which has changed our lives in a way we never could've imagined. Incredible that a minuscule virus—100 million COVID-19 viruses can fit on a pinhead—has wrought such havoc and devastation.Here's the latest on what we know about COVID-19, its symptoms in adults, and what you can do to ease symptoms if you contract it. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1 What Are COVID-19 Symptoms? It takes about five days after you've been exposed to the virus for symptoms to appear. Around 97.5% of people who develop symptoms do so within 11.5 days.Over the past ten months, statistics have been collected about the type and frequency of COVID symptoms. At the outset, we were told to look out for a dry cough and fever, but more recent information suggests other symptoms may be even more common. A recent European study of 1,420 patients admitted to 18 hospitals across Europe reported COVID symptoms in the following order of frequency:Headache 70.3%Loss of smell 70.2%Nasal obstruction 67.8%Cough 63.2%Weakness 63.3%Muscle pains 65.2%Runny nose 61.1%Loss of appetite 54.2%Sore throat 52.9%Fever 45.4%Interestingly, groups of symptoms differed according to age and sex.Younger patients more often had ear, nose, and throat symptoms. Older patients more often had fever, loss of appetite, and fatigue.Loss of smell, fatigue, headache, and nasal obstruction were more common in females.In another recent publication in the BMJ, the authors studied 20,133 patients hospitalized with COVID-19. They found that symptoms appeared to be in clusters: A respiratory cluster (cough, shortness of breath, sputum, and fever), a musculoskeletal cluster (joint pain, headache and fatigue), and a gastrointestinal cluster (abdominal pain, diarrhea, and vomiting.) 2 The One Sure Sign is That You Could Lose Your Sense of Smell Loss of sense of taste or smell was also reported by 55% of adults aged 18-65 years, as early COVID-19 symptoms. It was less commonly reported in younger (21%) or older (26%) age groups.ENT specialists are still unsure if the loss of sense of taste or smell occurs because the COVID-19 virus directly damages the olfactory nerve, or whether this is due to nasal inflammation and obstruction. 3 How Many COVID Patients Are Asymptomatic? Many patients who become infected with COVID-19 don't experience any symptoms. But just how common is that? In April, the CEBM tried to answer this question. They tabulated the results from various sources and concluded5% – 80% of COVID patients are asymptomaticSome asymptomatic cases will go on to develop symptoms Children and young adults often have no symptomsNBC News reported on a study of 217 people on a cruise ship traveling from Australia to Antarctica. There, 59% tested positive for COVID-19, but only 19% had any symptoms. A full 81% were asymptomatic.In another recent publication in JAMA Internal Medicine, the authors studied 303 patients admitted to the hospital with COVID-19 in Cheonan, South Korea. Of them, 110 were asymptomatic before they started self-isolating. However, a further 21 developed symptoms between day 13 and day 20 of isolation. Of note, the study showed that the asymptomatic group had the same amount of virus in their noses, throats, and lungs as patients with symptoms. The authors commented that those with asymptomatic infection 'don't look any different' from those with symptoms. They may be less efficient at transmitting the virus as they are not coughing or sneezing. However, the difference is that people with symptoms know they have the virus and stay at home. Those who are unaware they have it continue their normal daily activities and spread more virus. 4 Asymptomatic COVID And "Super-Spreaders" You can't tell who is infected with COVID-19. Look around you; it could be anyone. The problem is that some people spread more virus than others. The average person with COVID infects 1.3 to 3.5 other people. If you infect more people than this, you're called a "super-spreader."Super-spreaders mayhave an occupation which gives them a high contact rate with other people, such as a shopkeeper, a hairdresser or a waitress travel frequently; they may often use public transportation or be globetrottersparticipate in group events or mass gatherings, for example, sing in a choir or attend regular church servicesnot comply with infection-control measures; studies show up to 50% of people carry on as normal in a pandemic and don't stick to the rulesjust spread more virus, for reasons which are unclear, possibly genetic.Data from previous outbreaks has shown that 20% of the population are responsible for 80% of infections. Most people would not want to unknowingly infect another person. Any of us could be infected. It's imperative we all act responsibly and follow the infection-control rules. As the pandemic progresses, young adults are now considered the most likely super-spreaders. Lately, the biggest increases in infections in the UK have been in adults aged 20 to 29. Young adults perhaps mistakenly believe that the virus is only dangerous for older people. This is far from the truth. In the US, for example, 1 in 5 of the first 4,226 patients hospitalized for COVID-19 were age 20 to 44. Authorities are concerned that as lockdown rules have eased, young adults have become complacent. They need to remember the virus has not gone away. All the rules still need to be followed. Each time we flout the guidelines, we risk infecting someone who may not fare well with the infection. It may or may not be you, but it could be your parents, grandparents, and/or any other elderly or sick, neighbors and friends. What does all this mean? It means you can never tell who could be infected with the virus. That's why to stay safe, you need to keep at least six feet away from other people who are not in your household, cover your nose and mouth with a face mask, wash your hands regularly and carefully follow all the rules on social distancing.RELATED: Unhealthiest Habits on the Planet, According to Doctors 5 What To Do If You Think You Have COVID Symptoms If you think you might have COVID-19, take advice from the CDC website.Follow CDC advice on what to do if you're sickCheck your symptoms on the Coronavirus Self-CheckerStay at homeSelf-isolate for at least 10 days. This means staying away from others, even in your own home. 6 How To Treat Mild COVID Symptoms At Home There are no current effective treatments for COVID-19. COVID-19 is a virus, and antibiotics do not kill viruses, so there is no indication for antibiotics. All you can do is take care of yourself, rest and wait for your body to produce antibodies which destroy the virus. Four out of 5 people will have recovered from the virus within two to four weeks.Here is some simple advice on how to treat COVID symptoms at home:Rest. Your body needs energy to fight the virus. Don't feel guilty about putting your feet up, taking a nap or not getting chores done. You need to take it easy and look after yourself. Drink plenty of fluids. Have a jug of cool water nearby and take regular sips often. You lose more water when you have a fever and can easily get dehydrated, and you need to keep your circulation topped up.Keep cool. Sit by an open window, but don't use a fan as this increases the risk of transmitting the virus. Use a cool cloth on your forehead, suck ice cubes, take a cool bath or shower. Acetaminophen and ibuprofen can be taken to lower a fever.Coughing can be very troublesome. Drinking warm lemon and honey is as effective as any cough medicine and can soothe a sore throat. For most people, breathlessness will pass. In a small number of cases, as the infection progresses and your oxygen levels fall, breathlessness worsens. Five to 15% of COVID patients eventually need admission to intensive care for breathing assistance and sometimes use of a ventilator.Remember to take all your usual medication, including the use of any inhalers.Rest and sleep. You will be tired when you're ill, as your body is using all its energy to make antibodies and deal with the other effects of the infection. Help yourself by planning ahead. For example: organize once-weekly grocery shopping with home delivery, and cook simple pre-prepared meals. Accept help from family, friends, and neighbors. Eat small nourishing meals often. Don't push yourself—all those jobs just have to wait. 7 How to Treat Breathlessness Your breathing can change rapidly in hours or minutes. If you're at all concerned, don't wait—seek help right away. It's also virtually impossible to assess your own breathing properly. Curiously, many COVID patients don't realize how breathless they are. This is an unexplained phenomenon of the disease called "happy hypoxemia." Because of this, many patients and their caretakers don't seem to be aware how serious their breathing has become. That can lead to a delay in admission to the hospital. Here are some tips to strengthen your lungs and treat shortness of breath.Sit up straight. A chair may be better than a bed or prop yourself up with lots of pillows. Sometimes holding onto something in front of you like a table or a cushion can help.Try to keep calm. Getting anxious makes breathlessness worse.Get into a good breathing rhythm. Breathe in slowly as you count to one, then breathe out slowly as you count two and three. Always breathe longer as you breathe out than when you breathe in. Otherwise, you end up panting and retain carbon dioxide, which is counterproductive. Remember you need to breathe out effectively to empty your lungs, so you have room to fill them with more air.Keep the room well humidified. You can produce steam from a pan of boiling water (take extreme care if you do this) or use of a humidifier. Steam helps unclog mucus. A hot shower or a steamy bath can help.Try to "huff" for 10 minutes, three times a day. Sit up straight and breathe out forcefully once or twice, as if you were polishing a mirror. This will make you cough, which is good—it loosens the mucus in your chest. 8 When To Make An Emergency Call If you're concerned that your condition is getting worse, call 911 for help without delay.Here are some worrying symptoms. This list is not exhaustive, just some common scenarios. If you are unsure, don't delay. Get help.You're increasingly breathless; it's getting harder to speakYour lips, fingers and toes look blueYou're exhausted, agitated or confusedYou've got chest painYou feel drowsyRELATED: COVID Symptoms Usually Appear in This Order, Study Finds 9 If It's Not COVID, What Else Could It Be? When you feel ill and think it might be COVID, there are many other infections/conditions this could be. If your symptoms are mild and improving, it's safe to stay at home, rest and give your body time to fight the infection.However, if you are seriously ill or your symptoms are worsening, you must seek help ASAP. The medical team will take your history, examine you, and organize tests depending on your symptoms and signs. Here some possible causes for your symptoms, other than COVID-19.Viral infectionsInfluenza affects around 10% of the population every year.Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) most commonly affects babies and young children, where it can cause bronchiolitis. However, it also affects the elderly. Parainfluenza virus commonly causes croup in babies and young children, but it also causes bronchitis and pneumonia in older adults.Human metapneumovirus typically affects babies, young children, older adults and those with a weakened immune system.Adenovirus is very common in the winter months and affects all age groups, causing a common cold, croup, bronchitis, and pneumonia.Hantavirus pulmonary syndrome. Viruses spread by rats and mice can cause similar symptoms to COVID-19. These infections are rare and occur in people who work in pest control.Bacterial infectionsStreptococcus pneumoniae causes pneumonia in the winter months. It can affect babies, children, and adults. You can be given a protective pneumococcal vaccination.Haemophilus influenzae. Babies are now immunized against this bacteria. Infection is far less common and can cause pneumonia and meningitis. Moxarella catarrhalis. A common cause of otitis media (ear infection) in children, this bacterium can cause pneumonia in older adults, especially in those with underlying lung conditions.Atypical bacterial pneumonia. The most common are mycoplasma, chlamydia, and Legionella pneumoniae.Sepsis is a life-threatening medical emergency. The symptoms can mimic those of a severe COVID-19 infection.Non-infectious causesHeart failure. When the heart is not pumping properly, the lungs can fill with fluid.Pulmonary embolus is a blood clot in the lung, which makes you feel suddenly unwell and breathless. Salicylate poisoning is an aspirin overdose, which can cause acute pulmonary edema, or fluid build-up in the lungs.Skin conditions Many different skin conditions have been reported with COVID, but they may be confused with varicella zoster, urticaria (hives), chilblains or purpuric gloves and socks syndrome. 10 The Changing Face Of The Virus As the pandemic continues, various factors about the infection are becoming apparent.The virus seems to be less deadly. For example, in the UK, Oxford University quoted a crude death rate of 18% in April, but only 1% in August. This may be because the virus is mutating, the highest rates in infection are now seen in younger adults (who are more likely to survive the infection), and/or because hospitals are getting better at treating the infection.The immune response to COVID-19 is still not well understood. It takes about 10 days for antibody production to get underway. Those who have the most severe infections tend to have the strongest antibody response. It's still not clear why some people have a poor antibody response—or, for those who do have a good antibody response, how long-lasting that response will be. Only time will tell. There has been one recently reported case in Hong Kong of a patient who became infected with COVID-19 for a second time.There can be long-term complications. For some COVID patients, symptoms can be long-lasting. The BBC reports that 300,000 patients have symptoms lasting longer than four weeks, and 60,000 have had symptoms for at least 3 months. This is called "Long COVID."A huge range of symptoms can persist after COVID, ranging from ongoing breathlessness, tiredness, muscle fatigue, and mental health conditions such as PTSD, anxiety and depression. RELATED: 7 Side Effects of Wearing a Face Mask 11 What Can You Do To Help Yourself? To stay well, be alert, be informed, follow infection-control guidelines, and be in the best health you can.Know the COVID symptoms and what to look out for. But remember, COVID is all around us, and many people are carrying and spreading the virus who have no idea they have it. To protect yourself and those you love, practice social distancing, wear a mask, and wash your hands. Remember: 20% of the population cause 80% of COVID infections. Don't let yourself be one of that 20%. And to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
English bookshops reopen, hoping for Christmas trade rescue after lockdownAfter calls to allow them to remain open during the second lockdown failed, the next three weeks will be vital for the sector
Cases of COVID-19 continue to increase across the country, with experts anticipating another surge following the Thanksgiving holiday. In hopes of keeping Americans healthy and saving lives, the United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is tightening up their travel guidance, urging Americans to diligently test themselves before and after any trips across state lines. "It is important for people to keep themselves and their families as safe as possible," Henry Walke, MD, COVID-19 Incident Manager, explained during a Wednesday press conference. "CDC recommends that the best way to protect yourself and others is to postpone travel and stay home." Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.The CDC Advises You Take Extreme PrecautionsRealistically, the governmental health organization knows that many will travel anyway, so they are asking anyone who does to take extreme precaution. "If you do decide to travel, CDC recommends that travelers consider getting tested one to three days before travel. And then again, three to five days after travel," he explained. In addition, people should reduce "non essential activities" for a full seven days after travel. "If travelers do not get tested after traveling, CDC recommends reducing non essential activities for 10 days."Additionally if an individual becomes symptomatic during or after traveling, "please follow CDC and local guidance about what to do," he urged. "If you get sick, testing does not eliminate all risks, but when combined with reducing non essential activities, symptom screening, and continuing with precautions like wearing masks, social distancing, and hand-washing, it can make travel safer." He also reminded Americans to continue the fundamentals, which include "wear a mask, maintain social distance, staying 6 feet apart from people who don't live with you, avoiding crowds and indoor spaces, and washing your hands often." "Even as vaccines become available, taking these protective actions is critical until COVID-19 vaccination becomes widely adopted," he reminded. RELATED: COVID Symptoms Usually Appear in This Order, Study FindsThe CDC Knows This is Hard But Do It, For Your Fellow Human"We know it's a hard decision and that people need to have time to prepare and have discussions with family and friends and to make these decisions, and people travel for different reasons, but our recommendations are trying to help give them the tools they need to make these tough choices," mentioned another official later on during the Q&A. "I think it's a good thing that people have options to prevent infection and they can take time now before the Christmas holidays — we have several weeks — to really think about the safest option for them and their family." So do so, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
This season has been a long time coming, that's for sure.
This is beyond words. It's incalculable.
The former first daughter showed off her dance moves on the video platform.
"By far the best that we have tried."
Harry Styles: 1, Candace Owens: 0.
The COVID-19 pandemic is raging out of control, with the number of infections, hospitalizations, and deaths increasing on a daily basis. In the latest weekly report from the White House Coronavirus Task Force, the team of health experts — which includes Dr. Deborah Birx and Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation's leading infectious disease experts — warn that the risk of infection has never been higher. However, if you want to minimize your risk of becoming infected or spreading the virus to others, they reveal the one place you should avoid. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.The Task Force Warns People Against Going Into Indoor Spaces"The COVID risk to all Americans is at a historic high," the November 29 report states, grimly revealing that the number of daily cases is over seven times as high as it was in early summer, while hospitalizations are three times higher and deaths have doubled. "The national daily COVID incidence after Memorial Day, but before the summer surge, was fewer than 25,000 new cases/day and is now more than 180,000 new cases/day; COVID inpatients then were fewer than 30,000 but are now more than 90,000; fatalities have more than doubled," the report reads. "We are in a very dangerous place due to the current, extremely high COVID baseline and limited hospital capacity; a further post-Thanksgiving surge will compromise COVID patient care, as well as medical care overall."They also warned the type of places that should be avoided at all costs – especially for those who fall into higher risk categories. "It must be made clear that if you are over 65 or have significant health conditions, you should not enter any indoor public spaces where anyone is unmasked due to the immediate risk to your health; you should have groceries and medications delivered," the report states. RELATED: COVID Symptoms Usually Appear in This Order, Study FindsYou Should Assume You Became Infected If You Did This Last WeekAdditionally, urged anyone who was exposed to people living outside of their households over the holidays, to avoid contact with anyone. "If you are under 40, you need to assume you became infected during the Thanksgiving period if you gathered beyond your immediate household. Most likely, you will not have symptoms; however, you are dangerous to others and you must isolate away from anyone at increased risk for severe disease and get tested immediately," they explain. "If you are over 65 or have significant medical conditions and you gathered outside of your immediate household, you are at a significant risk for serious COVID infection; if you develop any symptoms, you must be tested immediately as the majority of therapeutics work best early in infection." So do so, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
Pet lovers rejoice! These ridiculously cute gift ideas are paw-sitively amazing.
You're diligent about sticking to your nutrition and fitness routine, but do your weight-loss goals still seem far off? Or worse, do you feel like the scale is tipping in the opposite direction? Instead of making more tweaks to your diet and workout regimen, consider taking a look at your medicine cabinet first."Weight gain is a very common side effect for many standard medications," says Charlie Seltzer, M.D., C.S.C.S., who specializes in weight loss and exercise physiology. In his practice, he evaluates all the factors contributing to health and weight, including medical conditions, stress, sleep, and busy work schedules. (Related: The One Vitamin Doctors Are Urging Everyone to Take Right Now.)For many people, medications are an overlooked contributor to weight gain, he says, mainly because the pounds can creep on slowly. There are four major types that are commonly prescribed and tend to have this side effect:Antidepressants: Many people who take these medications complain of weight gain, and Seltzer says the mechanism isn't completely understood, but some experts have suggested there may be a change in metabolism that causes the body to burn calories at a slower rate.Beta blockers: Used for heart conditions, these medications may also contribute to a change in metabolism, according to Seltzer. Some people on beta blockers also experience fatigue more easily, which could lead to less activity and, subsequently, weight gain.Prednisone: Often prescribed for a wide range of conditions, including allergic reactions, skin issues, breathing problems, and immune system disorders, prednisone is a type of steroid that is notorious for weight gain as a side effect, Seltzer says. Not only does it increase appetite, but it can also cause significant water retention, making you feel bloated.Insulin: Used primarily for type 1 diabetes management, this main medication for the condition can be very frustrating for those trying to lose weight, Seltzer says. When insulin and other drugs used to lower blood sugar are used, the sugar that's removed from the bloodstream is often stored as fat.Even some over-the-counter options may be problematic, says Seltzer. For example, an antihistamine used for allergy relief could have unforeseen side effects like fat retention."Histamine is crucial for regulating food intake and breaking down fat," he notes. "Using these medications regularly to control allergic reactions could lead to overeating as well as more fat storage, especially in the abdominal region."If you suspect your meds are causing a problem, don't ditch them immediately, Seltzer suggests. Instead, make a list of your prescriptions and the OTC options you take regularly, and bring that to your doctor, along with your concerns about weight gain."Sometimes, simply changing your dosage, and not the medication itself, can resolve the weight gain issue," says Seltzer. "In other cases, there may be a medication that works just as well, but doesn't have that side effect. It's worth having a conversation with your healthcare professional about what you're experiencing."For more, be sure to check out 7 Side Effects of Taking a Multivitamin Every Day.
Us too, Jen.
The new work by Cuban artist Alexandre Arrechea is inspired by Hemingway's classic The Old Man and the Sea.
No matter where they live, these ex-NYC residents will always be considered citizens.
Nate: A One Man Show review – outrageous and electrifying comedy. Natalie Palamides’s drag king show remains both raucous and subtle, as it explores grey areas around consent
Can't get to the theatre this Christmas? Open an online advent calendarUntil theatre lovers can experience that alchemy on stage again, this initiative is one way to brighten up the month for those who can’t visit a venue
Kourtney wanted answers, and Edgar provided suggestive emojis.