Ella Emhoff just made her New York Fashion Week debut, one month after causing a viral frenzy at Joe Biden's inauguration.
Ella Emhoff just made her New York Fashion Week debut, one month after causing a viral frenzy at Joe Biden's inauguration.
One sells every minute, and it was behind one of the most iconic looks at the Golden Globes.
A remote ceremony won't stop this tradition.
So happy for them! 🙌
"The result is pretty amazing."
From consistent weight loss to improved blood glucose (sugar) levels, there are a lot of ways people can benefit from intermittent fasting. However, there are a few groups of people who should avoid intermittent fasting, (also known as IF) due to potential side effects—particularly this one major side effect among athletes.IF is a diet that cycles through periods of fasting and eating, the most common of which involve a 16-hour fast and 8-hour eating window daily. While this style of eating works for some, people who are active should strongly reconsider doing IF. When you are consistently active, your body requires a lot more calories than someone who is sedentary or even someone who is moderately active (walks 1.5 to 3 miles each day, at a pace of three to four miles per hour), for example, which means you need to eat around the clock—not restrictive timeframes. If the body is not properly fueled, it can prolong muscle recovery.So, who is considered active? According to the most current USDA Dietary Guidelines, an active individual is someone who walks more than three miles a day at a pace of three to four miles an hour. The guidelines also suggest that active females ages 26 to 40 need between 2,200 and 2,400 calories a day, whereas men among the same age range require between 2,800 and 3,000 calories. (Related: 15 Underrated Weight Loss Tips That Actually Work).However, this doesn't account for athletes, who are routinely burning calories and likely need even more. An athlete, such as someone who regularly does CrossFit or is training for a marathon, may require even more calories than what the guidelines suggest. Plus, it's very important that athletes refuel immediately after they work out. In another Eat This, Not That! article, Kacie Vavrek, MS, RD, LD a sports medicine registered dietitian at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center, explains the importance of eating directly after exercise."During a hard workout, you will put little tears in your muscle and deplete your glycogen stores," she says. "A recovery meal within 1 to 2 hours [post-workout] plus regular meals every 3 to 4 hours after will help to replace glycogen stores and repair and rebuild muscle throughout the day."She warned that skipping your post-workout meal could prolong your recovery and even suppress essential muscle-building and repair, which is a serious side effect of intermittent fasting if you're an athlete. Ultimately, this could begin to negatively affect your energy levels and you may begin to lose strength. In fact, one study found that IF could result in a decrease in muscle mass. For example, if you ran for 60 minutes at 9:00 am but didn’t eat your recovery meal until 1:00 pm your muscles may be in danger of not fully recovering.In short, those who are active and engage in intermittent fasting should be cautious. Be sure to talk to a registered dietitian before following this eating pattern to ensure it's safe for your body.More Intermittent Fasting Stories on Eat This, Not That!20 Best Foods to Eat While Intermittent Fasting11 People Who Should Never Try Intermittent Fasting5 Reasons You Haven't Seen Intermittent Fasting Results, According to NutritionistsWhat Happens To Your Body On The Intermittent Fasting DietI Tried Intermittent Fasting For 10 Days, and This Is What Happened
She uses the same deep conditioning treatment every week!
It involves a white high-cut bathing suit.
Plus sweaters, activewear and more!
The number of restaurant closures taking place at Ruby Tuesday made a bankruptcy filing appear imminent long before the paperwork was officially submitted in October. News first surfaced in June that the company had secretly closed about 150 locations since the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic. The sudden closures continued throughout the summer, with some employees reportedly learning the news from notices posted on the doors of their restaurants.As Ruby Tuesday emerges from bankruptcy this year, the full scale of these closures has come into focus. During the pandemic, the chain closed about 240 restaurants. However, a larger—and more devastating—trend points to more than 600 locations closed in the past decade, according to data from Technomic. The company currently operates 209 locations, or about a quarter of the footprint it had 10 years ago. (Related: McDonald’s Is Making These 8 Major Upgrades.)And Ruby Tuesday, as we know it, may look different in the future. Once known as a watering hole for casual gatherings, the chain recently announced a renewed focus on off-premise business, which includes increased investment in digital "delivery-only" brands. Ruby Tuesday said the post-bankruptcy move would allow it "to capitalize on its core strengths and increased off-premise business as part of the company’s long-term growth plan."Ruby Tuesday isn't the only full-service chain ramping up its off-premise business. Applebee's, Chilli's, and Chuck E. Cheese have all made similar moves, leaving the future of dine-in services at these types of restaurants unclear.For more on restaurant trends, check out the 6 Most Anticipated Fast-Food Menu Items Launching This Year. And don't forget to sign up for our newsletter to get all of the latest restaurant news delivered straight to your inbox.
The film premieres March 1 on Starz.
People with blood type O have a lower chance of being infected with or developing serious illness from COVID-19, a study says. Research published in the journal Annals of Internal Medicine looked at more than 225,000 people who had been tested for COVID-19 between Jan. 15 and June 30, 2020. Scientists found that people with blood type O negative had a 2.1% chance of testing positive for coronavirus—the lowest probability among all blood groups. The highest probability was in the blood group B positive, at 4.2%. Read on—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. The Blood Type Resulted in "Slightly Lower Risk" of InfectionThe researchers found that people with blood type O had a lower chance of severe COVID illness or death compared to people with other blood types.Additionally, people with Rh-negative blood were found to have a lower probability of both infection and serious COVID-19 illness than people with Rh-positive blood."The O and Rh− blood groups may be associated with a slightly lower risk for SARS-CoV-2 infection and severe COVID-19 illness," the researchers concluded.RELATED: If You Feel This You May Have Already Had COVID Says Dr. FauciWhat does this mean?The results are not entirely surprising. Other peer-reviewed studies have come to the same conclusion about COVID. And scientists have previously found that certain blood types have seem to be more protective against certain illnesses than others. For example, people with type O blood tend to become sicker from cholera than people with other blood types.It may be due to antigens, proteins that cover the surface of red blood cells and determine your blood type. When a virus or bacteria enter the body, those antigens trigger the immune system to fight off the invader. Some blood types seem to be more effective sentries than others.Specific to COVID-19, people with type O blood have a lower tendency to form clots overall. One of the most severe—and poorly understood—complications of COVID-19 is that in some people, the virus causes clotting to form throughout the body, which can cause heart attacks, strokes and pulmonary embolisms, some of which can be fatal. For now, these are theories that are undergoing further study. But right now, a few things are clear: People with type O blood are not immune from the coronavirus. No matter what your blood type, you should follow all public health recommendations to avoid contracting or spreading COVID-19.RELATED: Dr. Fauci Just Said When We'd Get Back to NormalHow to survive this 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.
And it's her very own shade.
Spoiler alert: She's not actually royal.
To mask or to double mask? That's been the question at the forefront of pop culture in recent weeks, after several attendees at President Biden's inauguration were seen wearing two masks, one layered atop the other, and some health experts suggested doubling up in response to new COVID-19 strains. But the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) hasn't yet changed its official recommendation: The agency says everyone should wear a mask—a single mask—that has certain characteristics. But how long has been since you consulted those guidelines? Is your current mask supply still up to par? Read on for their essential advice—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1 Do Not Wear Masks That Make it Hard to Breathe Do not wear masks that are "made of fabric that makes it hard to breathe, for example, vinyl." Also avoid ones made of leather or plastic. "If you wear glasses, find a mask that fits closely over your nose or one that has a nose wire to limit fogging," says the CDC. 2 The CDC Says Avoid Masks With Valves Do not wear masks that "have exhalation valves or vents which allow virus particles to escape," says the CDC. “The purpose of masks is to keep respiratory droplets from reaching others to aid with source control,” the agency’s guidance reads. “However, masks with one-way valves or vents allow air to be exhaled through a hole in the material, which can result in expelled respiratory droplets that can reach others. This type of mask does not prevent the person wearing the mask from transmitting COVID-19 to others." 3 The CDC Says Avoid Masks That Healthcare Workers Need, Like N95 No need for masks that are "intended for healthcare workers, including N95 respirators or surgical masks," says the CDC. "They're very hard to breathe in when you wear them properly," said Rochelle Walensky, the new head of the CDC, at. CNN Town Hall. "They're very hard to tolerate when you wear them for long periods of time." 4 The CDC Recommends These Masks The CDC's guide to masks recommends that you choose a face mask that Has two or more layers of breathable, washable fabricCompletely covers your mouth and noseFits snugly against the side of your face, without any gapsIf you're wearing a scarf, balaclava or ski mask this winter, you should wear it over your face mask. The CDC warns that these accessories should not be worn as a substitute for a mask."Everybody should be wearing a mask," said Dr. Walensky during a CNN town hall on COVID-19 last week. "If you're wearing a cloth mask, it should be a multi-layered mask, so that you have several layers of potential protection."After the town hall, Walensky tweeted: "Please #WearAMask to protect yourself and others from #COVID19. Masks work best when everyone wears one, but they are not a substitute for social distancing. Masks should still be worn in addition to staying at least 6 ft apart (esp. indoors around people you don't live with)." She included a link to the CDC's latest scientific brief on masks, which listed several studies showing that community masking has reduced or prevented the spread of COVID. 5 Travel Mask Mandate Goes Into Effect Tuesday Now is a good time to make sure you have enough masks, and that they're of sufficient quality: As of 11:59pm Eastern time on Tuesday, the CDC is requiring that all travelers on airplanes, ships, trains, subways, buses, taxis, and ride-shares—and at transportation centers such as airports, bus and boat terminals, train and subway stations—wear masks.RELATED: Dr. Fauci Just Said When We'd Get Back to Normal 6 How to Stay Healthy During This Pandemic As 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's best friends with Tyler Cameron—and was initially cast as a contestant for Clare Crawley.
Grab the kids and get to tracking!
The new mom and her 5-month-old already share a similar jewelry collection.
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.
Here's how you can score the celebrity-approved skincare device for yourself.
Spoilers ahead, obviously.