Shoppers call it “youth in a bottle.”
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Fans and critics anticipate a big Sunday for royals on TV: Harry and Meghan will chat with Oprah in the U.S., while the queen is televised in the U.K.
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Diary of a Film by Niven Govinden review – how to reconcile life and art?A director is enthralled by his two lead actors in a beguiling exploration of artistic obsession Maestro is as unsettled and subdued as the director/protagonist of Fellini’s 8 ½. Marcello Mastroianni in the 1963 film. Photograph: Pictorial Press Ltd/Alamy
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No more bending over while you weed. From Good Housekeeping
In the U.S., some 42.4% of adults have obesity, meaning they have a BMI of 30 or higher. Carrying excess weight is a risk factor for various chronic diseases and even some types of cancer. While there are many causes of obesity, none of which happen overnight, routinely overeating is certainly at the forefront.Registered dietitians and other health experts may address overeating through behavioral changes such as eating smaller portion sizes to even eating more slowly and mindfully. Now, new research is saying that the reason you're overeating may not have to do with your habits at all. In fact, your brain may be to blame. (Related: The 7 Healthiest Foods to Eat Right Now).A team of scientists led by the University of Florida in Gainesville recently discovered that a region of the brain known as the infralimbic cortex (IL) could explain why Americans have tendencies to overeat. More specifically, it plays a role in the initial learning of food-seeking and food self-administration behaviors, Medical News Today reports.Here's the science behind it: some environmental cues that remind us of treats can cause us to overeat. For instance, why do we always seemingly have room for that bowl of ice cream or handful of cookies after a very filling dinner? By just looking at a dessert, you could be persuaded into indulging even though minutes ago you had just exclaimed that you were stuffed.Well, the researchers experimented with rats and found that they could reduce their overeating by switching off the activity in the rodents' IL—which is a part of the medial prefrontal cortex, located near the front of the brain. This is important because the prefrontal cortex of the brain plays a key role in the initial stages of learning to seek food. What they discovered in the experiment? By blocking the activity of specific neurons in the group of mice (that had just learned that they would get a treat by pressing down a lever), the rodents became less likely to press the lever to receive food.Although this wasn't the point of the research—which appears in the journal eNeuro—it may act as a stepping stone for scientists to develop clinical applications to reduce overeating in humans. But, more research is needed.Now, be sure to check out 3 Surprising Warning Signs You're Eating Too Much.
Stuffed avocados are out 👏 of 👏 this 👏 world! 😍From Good Housekeeping
Basically, therapy in a bottle.