Dr. Dre has reportedly suffered a brain aneurysm, but is stable.
Dr. Dre has reportedly suffered a brain aneurysm, but is stable.
She joined supermodels Kate Moss, Naomi Campbell and Christy Turlington.
Nath Valvo: the 10 funniest things I have ever seen (on the internet)In our weekly series, funny people share the links that make them laugh online. For Nath Valvo, it’s impressions, pranks and Diane Keaton ‘I have almost finished the internet’: Nath Valvo. Photograph: TS Publicity
I find it difficult to be assertive. How can I change to become a more confident person?You can become more confident in much the same way you became less so: by honing your act, writes advice columnist Eleanor Gordon-Smith ‘Being confident is like any other skill: better when you’ve practised, and best trained before trying it in front of a crowd.’ Painting: The Finding of Moses (1665) by Elisabetta Sirani. Photograph: Album/Alamy
The Dry set to break Australian box office droughtAustralians are flocking to locally produced films as Hollywood puts the brakes on new releases Eric Bana in The Dry, a 2021 adaptation of Jane Harper’s best-selling novel. Photograph: Roadshow
Detectorists: a sitcom about amateur archaeologists that's a bonafide heartwarming joyEach short episode of this charming series about a bumbling small-town metal-detecting club is a perfectly calibrated good mood Lance (Toby Jones), Andy (Mackenzie Crook) in Detectorists, a UK TV series singularly dedicated to making you feel good. Photograph: BBC/Channel X/Chris Harris
Kimmel on Republicans refusing to impeach Trump: 'This is the tough on crime party!'Late-night hosts discussed the Republicans who are trying to excuse Trump’s behaviour and the disastrous roll-out of the Covid vaccine Jimmy Kimmel: ‘Can you imagine 10 years ago if I told you a former crackhead pillow executive would be kicked off Twitter for helping Donald Trump overthrow the government?’ Photograph: YouTube
After a tumultuous year like 2020, you may feel a dozen years older. After staying indoors, social distancing, and eating all your snacks, you may look a tad older, too. But just as Dr. Anthony Fauci says there's a "light at the end of the tunnel" with a vaccine coming, there's hope for you to feel your best again—maybe even better than ever. "You can't change what you were dealt with genetically but you can take control of other factors which will help to stay looking younger," says Dr. Eugene D. Elliott of MemorialCare. Read on for this essential advice, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1 Avoid Chronic Sun Exposure "Chronic sun exposure is the most common extrinsic factor that affects skin aging," says Dr. Rashmi Byakodi, editor of Best For Nutrition. "The loss of collagen is considered the characteristic finding of aged skin. Wrinkling and pigmentary changes are directly associated with photo-aging."The Rx: "The only strategy that can prevent photo-aging is sun avoidance. Use sunscreens to block or reduce skin exposure to UV radiation," says Dr. Byakodi. "My favorite sunblocks are mechanical, contain zinc and/ or titanium dioxide, and block the UVA damaging rays very effectively with frequent application," says Dr. Elliott. 2 Find Ways to Destress "Stress is also associated with potentially harmful stimuli, making you look older," says Dr. Byakodi. "Relaxation methods like deep breathing and meditation can help to relieve stress."The Rx: "The interplay between mind, emotion and body have long been recognized," says Dr. Deborah Lee. "There are now many relaxation techniques that can be taught, which have been shown to help relieve stress, reduce blood pressure and reduce numerous physical complaints. These include breathing exercises, as well as yoga, meditation, aromatherapy and hydrotherapy to name a few." 3 Getting a Good Night's Sleep "Healthy young adults were photographed after 8 hours of sleep and again after sleep deprivation. Other observers were asked to rate their attractiveness. When the participants were sleep deprived, they were rated as less attractive, more tired, and less healthy compared to when they were rested," says Janet Hilbert, MD. "Getting a good night's sleep is not only good for the body and mind, but also improves attractiveness and other people's inclination to socialize with us." The Rx: "A good night's sleep can do wonders for your youthful appearance and since your face relaxes while you sleep that can also help soften fine lines on the face," says Andrea Paul, MD. It is recommended that you get eight hours of sleep per night. RELATED: Simple Ways to Never Age, According to Experts 4 Have a Regulated Sleep Schedule as Well "You can regulate sleep patterns — prepare for bed with a 15 min pre-sleep routine," says Dr. Griffiths. "Close the day by removing electronics from the bedroom." The Rx: Consider starting a sleeping ritual. "Whether it's curling up with a book, listening to calming music or taking a warm bath, doing the same, relaxing thing every night will signal to your body that it's time to settle down. However, avoid watching TV or looking at any laptop, tablet or smart phone screens before hitting the hay, since those activities can trigger your brain to stay awake," suggests the experts at Sleep.org. 5 Eat Healthier "Eating healthy especially diets high in fruits and vegetables. Antioxidants found in these foods can decrease damage to the skin by free radicals and pollutants," says Dr. Poston."Try to moderate red meat. A Mediterranean diet appears to be more healthful," says Dr. Elliott. The Rx: Follow the nutrition advice on Eat This, Not That! to make the right food choice every time. 6 Don't Forget to Moisturize "Moisturize your skin. Dry skin looks flaky and grayer. Use a moisturizer every day, especially in the winter," says Dr. Poston. The Rx: "I keep skin care simple for my patients, usually a retinoid moisturizing product combined with a cleanser keeps the skin looking fresh," says Dr. Elliott. "My favorite skin care product that's appropriate for most patients contains peptides that stimulate stem cells, in cream and serum form that help defy aging." 7 You Can Invest in Some Minimally Invasive Techniques "There are some minimally invasive techniques to reverse skin aging: botox to decrease muscle hyper function creating wrinkles or fillers to replace fat atrophy in the face, a normal process of aging," says Chester F. Griffiths, MD.The Rx: Consider these factors from Henry Ford Hospital before committing to any kind of cosmetic alterations:Have realistic expectations.Check surgeons' qualifications.Evaluate the facility.Consider the timing.Save for the expense.Don't minimize risk.Be patient with recovery.Consider nonsurgical options. 8 Don't Smoke Smoking is known to prematurely age your skin. It is best to avoid all tobacco and other smoking products. 9 Exercise "Exercise daily for 15-20 minutes," says Dr. Griffiths. The Rx: Some examples of equipment free workouts are chair poses, planks, and pushups. You can also go for a socially distanced walk or jog. RELATED: The Unhealthiest Supplements You Shouldn't Take 10 Don't Forget to Smile "I think the single most important thing you can do to look younger is smile. It decreases the number of wrinkles that appear over time on your face," says Dr. Leann Poston. "Smiling makes you happier and gives you more energy. A positive attitude encourages better eating habits and more exercise!" And to protect your life and the lives of others, and don't visit any of these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
The resemblance is uncanny!
"You can't just pretend you're from Spain."
Fiction prize renamed in honour of Margaret Atwood and late partner Graeme GibsonThe Writers’ Trust of Canada has relaunched its annual fiction award as the Atwood Gibson prize, which Atwood says would have left him ‘very tickled’ ‘He was really the propelling force behind all of these things’ … Margaret Atwood with Graeme Gibson in 2009. Photograph: Steve Russell/Toronto Star via Getty Images
Shoppers say that "the price is right" on this Dutch oven.
Their love is actually very tragic.
The made-for-television production just got an April release date.
Your whole body can benefit with this simple workout.
Master make-ahead meals with our new cookbook.
Since the start of the pandemic, researchers have documented dermatological manifestations of COVID-19. These have included strange rashes, itchy and burning skin, and even COVID toes, which the American Academy of Dermatology Association describes as "swelling or discoloration" on toes, fingers, or both, red or purple in color. Now, a group of researchers in Europe have identified a strange new symptom of the virus, inside of the mouth, which they claim may impact up to one-quarter of symptomatic individuals. Read on to find out what it is—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. The New Symptom is Called "COVID Tongue"Researchers at the Hospital Universitario La Paz, in Madrid have dubbed the new symptom "COVID tongue," revealing that over 25% of the 666 patients suffering mild to moderate infections presented with inflammation, bumps, coating, and ulcers on the tongue. In their study, published in the British Journal of Dermatology, they also found that 40% suffered from burning, hives, skin peeling, and redness on the palms of their hands and the soles of their feet, and nearly half—45.7%—experienced changes to their tongues, feet and hands."Almost half of patients with mild‐to‐moderate COVID-19 admitted in a field‐hospital during a two‐week period showed mucocutaneous findings," the researchers wrote in their letter. "The oral cavity was frequently involved and deserves specific examination under appropriate circumstances to avoid contagion risk."There are various forms of "COVID tongue," according to the researchers. They include transient lingual papillitis, described as inflammation of the small bumps on the surface of the tongue, glossitis, in which the tongue swells and changes color, aphthous stomatitis, brought on by benign and non-contagious mouth ulcers, and also patchy white coating on the tongue.Earlier in the month Professor Tim Spector, who runs the ZOE Covid Symptom Study app, also shared about the new symptom. "One in five people with Covid still present with less common symptoms that don't get on the official PHE list – such as skin rashes," he tweeted, along with a photo. "Seeing increasing numbers of Covid tongues and strange mouth ulcers. If you have a strange symptom or even just headache and fatigue stay at home !"One in five people with Covid still present with less common symptoms that dont get on the official PHE list – such as skin rashes. Seeing increasing numbers of Covid tongues and strange mouth ulcers . If you have a strange symptom or even just headache and fatigue stay at home ! pic.twitter.com/V04CiZNilK— Tim Spector (@timspector) January 13, 2021RELATED: 7 Tips You Must Follow to Avoid COVID, Say DoctorsHow to Stay Healthy During This PandemicIf you experience COVID tongue, or any other coronavirus symptoms, contact a medical professional. And follow the public health fundamentals and help end this surge, no matter where you live—wear a face mask, social distance, avoid large crowds, don't go indoors with people you're not sheltering with (especially in bars), practice good hand hygiene, get vaccinated when it becomes available to you, and to protect your life and the lives of others, don't visit any of these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
"The sound is perfect."
The upcoming biopic follows the late royal through Christmastime in 1991.
"But on my own, it's a different thing."
FYI: You have to have an Apple Watch to try out the new at-home workout program.