- 2020Jan 24
Trending Today on Twitter - 1/24/20
1. Joe Rogan
8. Finally Friday
9. Coco Gauff
10. NW Houston
Trending Today on Google - 1/24/20
1. Serena Williams
2. Danny Masterson
3. New Zealand vs India
4. Annabella Sciorra
6. Tiger Woods
7. Jim Lehrer
8. Doomsday Clock
9. Lakers vs Nets
10. The Turning
Apple Music Top 10 Singles - 1/24/20
1. The Box - Roddy Ricch
2. Life Is Good (feat. Drake) - Future
3. Godzilla (feat. Juice WRLD)
4. High Fashion (feat. Mustard) - Roddy Ricch
5. Sum 2 Prove - Lil Baby
6. Ballin' (feat. Roddy Ricch) - Mustard
7. Start wit Me (feat. Gunna) - Roddy Ricch
8. Good News - Mac Miller
9. BOP - DaBaby
10. P*$$Y Fairy (OTW) - Jhene Aiko
Source: Apple Music
TV Shows Trending on Streaming Services - 1/24/20
1. Dracula - Netflix
2. The Witcher - Netflix
3. You - Nexflix
4. Messiah - Netflix
5. Succession - HBO
6. Fleabag - Prime Video
7. The Mandalorian - Disney+
8. The Crown - Netflix
9. Spinning Out - Netflix
10. Zoey's Extraordinary Playlist - Hulu
Trending Today on YouTube - 1/24/20
1. Billie Eilish - everything i wanted
2. Kevin Gates - Fatal Attraction
3. Revealing Our Son's Due Date!
4. Apex Legends Season 4 Reveal Devstream
5. The 'Cheer' Squad Soars with an Incredible Routine
Top 5 Movies - Last Weekend
1. Bad Boys for Life
4. Jumanji: The Next Level
5. Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker
Source: Rotten Tomatoes
- 2020Jan 23
*The following is excerpted from an online article posted on ScienceDaily.
A systematic review and meta-analysis led by St. Michael's Hospital of Unity Health Toronto found children who drank whole milk had 40 percent lower odds of being overweight or obese compared with children who consumed reduced-fat milk.
The research, published in The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, analyzed 28 studies from seven countries that explored the relationship between children drinking cow's milk and the risk of being overweight or obese. None of the studies -- which involved a total of almost 21,000 children between the ages of one and 18 years old -- showed that kids who drank reduced-fat milk had a lower risk of being overweight or obese. Eighteen of the 28 studies suggested children who drank whole milk were less likely to be overweight or obese.
The findings challenge Canadian and international guidelines that recommend children consume reduced-fat cow milk instead of whole milk starting at age two to reduce the risk of obesity.
"The majority of children in Canada and the United States consume cow's milk on a daily basis and it is a major contributor of dietary fat for many children," said Dr. Jonathon Maguire, lead author of the review and a pediatrician at St. Michael's Hospital.
"In our review, children following the current recommendation of switching to reduced-fat milk at age two were not leaner than those consuming whole milk."
- 2020Jan 22
*The following is excerpted from an online article posted on HealthDay.
The epidemic of addictive vaping among youth continues, with e-cigarette devices by Juul continuing to surge in popularity among teens and young adults, new research shows.
The number of Americans aged 15 to 34 who said they had at least tried one of the small, convenient Juul devices more than doubled between 2018 and 2019, researchers report.
And the number of current Juul users who said they used the device regularly -- at least 10 days out of the last 30 -- rose to more than one-third during the same time period, from about 26% to nearly 38%, the study found.
Current Juul use was highest among youth and young adults, with just over 8% of 21- to 24-year-olds, about 13% of those aged 18 to 20 and nearly 8% of 15- to 17-year-olds using the vaping device in the past month, compared with just under 3% of older Americans, the findings showed.
The research, published in JAMA Pediatrics, was conducted by the anti-tobacco advocacy group Truth Initiative.
"Youth tobacco use is at its highest in nearly 20 years, primarily driven by e-cigarettes resulting in over 5 million youth now vaping across America," Robin Koval, CEO, and president of Truth Initiative said in a news release.
"Years of progress in the fight against youth tobacco [use] have been reversed," Koval added, "with millions of teens, most of whom were not smokers, now using a high-nicotine tobacco product."
The findings echo recent U.S. National Youth Tobacco Survey data, which showed that the percentage of high school students who said they vaped increased from about 21% in 2018 to 27.5% in 2019, with over 21% vaping daily.
In 2019, over half of those aged 15 to 17 who had ever used Juul had never used combustible tobacco before, the study found. That suggests that Juul appeals to young people who are at low risk for taking up smoking, Truth Initiative said.