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Early on in the pandemic, researchers were puzzled over why certain groups of the population were reacting differently to COVID-19 than others. Gender, race/ethnicity, pre existing conditions, and age all seemed to influence whether an individual got infected with the virus, whether or not they developed symptoms, how severe of an illness they endured, and their ability to spread the virus. One of the biggest misconceptions developed in the early months of the virus was that children were "immune" to it—primarily because there were so few pediatric cases of coronavirus initially. However, if you still believe that children don't get sick from coronavirus and/or cannot transmit it, you are making a grave misconception, warns one Yale infectious disease expert. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. Children 'May Still Transmit the Virus'Eugene Shapiro, MD, a Yale Medicine pediatric infectious disease expert and professor of pediatrics at Yale School of Medicine, explains to Eat This, Not That! Health that children not only become infected with the virus, but are 100 percent capable of spreading it to others. "Children develop serious disease less frequently than do adults—although rarely they can get very sick and even die from the infection — but they still may transmit the virus to others even if they have no or only minimal symptoms," Dr. Shapiro explains. The fact that most children don't develop symptoms is good in one aspect. However, it also complicates matters, as it is nearly impossible to identify the illness and gives them the opportunity to unknowingly spread the virus to others. RELATED: COVID Mistakes You Should Never MakeOne recent study published in The Journal of Pediatrics also found that infected children have a significantly higher level of virus in their airways than hospitalized adults in ICUs for COVID-19 treatment. Due to the fact that transmissibility or risk of contagion is greater with a high viral load, this may mean that they have the ability to spread the virus at a greater rate than adults. "Kids are not immune from this infection, and their symptoms don't correlate with exposure and infection," Alessio Fasano, director of the Mucosal Immunology and Biology Research Center at MGH and senior author of the study explained in an accompanying press release. "During this COVID-19 pandemic, we have mainly screened symptomatic subjects, so we have reached the erroneous conclusion that the vast majority of people infected are adults. However, our results show that kids are not protected against this virus. We should not discount children as potential spreaders for this virus."Additionally, a small percentage of children have gotten very sick as a result of the virus, Dr. Shapiro points out. "They may develop a late and still poorly understood syndrome, Multisystem Inflammatory Syndrome in Children (MIS-C), a post-infectious inflammatory disorder that also may be fatal," he says. Symptoms include some combination of fever, red eyes, swollen hands and feet, rash, and gastrointestinal problems, all of which are symptoms related to inflammation, per Yale Medicine. How to Avoid COVID-19To keep your children safe and to potentially prevent them from spreading the virus to others, stick to the fundamentals—social distancing, mask wearing, hand hygiene, avoiding crowded spaces, and disinfecting high-touch surfaces. Additionally, the CDC recommends limiting contact with at-risk populations — such as older adults. As for yourself: To get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
If you live in Fayetteville, NC, and you shop on Walmart's website or app, you may have your next delivery of groceries and household goods dropped off by a drone.Don't miss these 15 Classic American Desserts That Deserve a Comeback.Walmart is testing deliveries by drones in a small pilot program, and is deploying devices operated by Israeli startup Flytrex for the job. So far, the retailer hasn't released a lot of details, so it's unclear how many drones are part of this program and whether customers need to make any special preparations before receiving an order via drone.Tom Ward, Senior Vice President of Customer Product, hinted that drones seem to be the next frontier in delivery, and Walmart has very much set its sights on the innovation. "We know that it will be some time before we see millions of packages delivered via drone. That still feels like a bit of science fiction, but we're at a point where we're learning more and more about the technology that is available and how we can use it to make our customers' lives easier," he noted in a statement on the company's website.Related: Walmart to Launch This Major New Service Later This MonthThe capabilities of the technology itself are currently limited. The drones can fly at speeds of 32 mph, travel distances of 6.2 miles in a round trip, and only carry up to 6.6 pounds, which isn't conducive to substantial grocery hauls. The drone will then lower the package to the ground from an 80-foot altitude as opposed to having to land.The company received approval from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) to test this program under the condition that their drones only fly during the daytime and over unpopulated areas.This isn't the first time that Walmart is experimenting with drone technology. They first started testing them for customer deliveries in 2015, while in 2016 they were planning on using them for inventory checks in their warehouses.Don't forget to sign up for our newsletter to get the latest grocery news delivered straight to your inbox.
Depressed and with my income gone, one simple question saved me. Author Jennifer Pastiloff on how an Instagram post sparked an outpouring of generosity that helped turn her world around
Sunil Grover Scared People on Road did a Shocking Stunt Trespassers where Scared To know more Watchout The Video
There are some foods that you can probably see yourself eating every day without getting sick of it. Then there are other foods where, well…you just can't picture yourself eating it again. Sometimes these foods fall out of rotation in our home kitchens and then become forgotten about, even if we once found them absolutely delicious. While these classic dinner foods may be far from our tables, they can still be close to our hearts. Here's a look at some long-lost foods that used to pop up on dinner tables throughout the country. And for more nostalgic classics, check out these 15 Classic American Desserts That Deserve a Comeback.1 Liver and onionsWhile once on dinner tables across the country, and a staple at diners, liver and onions has more recently become a rarity when it pops up on plates. The dish, which typically consists of slices of liver, typically pork or beef, and fried onions has its roots in British cuisine. Despite its previous popularity, the purchase of liver has gone down significantly, with some delis selling only a pound every couple of weeks. Don't worry if you're a liver lover, you can still find it on the menu at some old-school diners.2 TV dinnersA dish that is so simple, but was always so exciting at the same time, TV dinners were once a staple on the dinner table—or, more accurately, a living room table or on a TV tray table. Frozen TV dinners became popularized in the 1950s, when an advertising campaign for Swanson's burst onto the scene. While there are still TV dinners available at grocery stores—with some that are adaptable for different dietary needs with gluten-free, vegetarian, and even vegan options—TV dinners have become less popular in recent years as some consumers have tried to eat healthier. Speaking of, These Old TV Dinners Will Make You So Nostalgic For Your Childhood.3 Turtle soupToday, we typically just see turtles swimming in lakes, streams, and oceans, but throughout the 1800s, turtles also swam in a meaty broth resulting in a long-forgotten dinner—turtle soup. The gravy-like soup was even U.S. President William Howard Taft's favorite food. The soup began to wane in popularity by the 1960s, although it's still served regionally in parts of the country.4 Franks and beansDating back to the Civil War, baked beans were one of the earliest canned foods that came ready to eat. It's unknown when hot dogs, or chunks of pork, began being added to the mix, but sometime after the Civil War, serving a dish of franks and beans turned into a typical dinner. Although it's no longer popular, the meal is still annually celebrated on July 13, otherwise known as National Franks and Beans Day.5 Hamburger HelperHelpful to busy parents throughout the country, Hamburger Helper first hit American shelves in 1971 in response to increasing meat prices. The boxed meal features dried pasta and seasoning that's intended to be cooked with ground beef. The brand has since expanded to include a host of other helper products, including Tuna Helper, and was most popular in the '70s. Hamburger Helper is one of those 13 Long-Lost Foods from the '70s That Will Stoke Your Nostalgia.6 SpamWhile still ever-popular in Hawaii, Spam has fallen out of favor for many on the mainland. The canned, pre-cooked pork product was first introduced to American palates in the 1930s, and gained popularity throughout World War II because it was affordable, accessible and it lasted longer than many other meats. Since then, it's sold more than eight billion cans throughout the world. If you have a taste for Spam, you can always hop over to the Aloha Islands, where it's sometimes referred to as the "Hawaiian steak."7 CasserolesWith so much variety, it's possible that everyone has a casserole that they can call a favorite. The meal, named for the pan it's cooked and typically served in, typically has three main components—meat, vegetables, and starch to bind everything together. Casseroles became popularized throughout the United States in the 1950s. Some varieties are still popular, especially green bean casserole, which is regularly served as a side during holidays like Thanksgiving and Christmas. But you can easily bring the casserole back to the table with our list of 45+ Best Healthy Casserole Recipes.8 FondueCheese on a stick—a beautiful idea that's been adapted into several different varieties. One of them, fondue, consists of a communal pot of melted cheese, shared between whoever is at the table, eaten by dipping bread into the cheese on a long-stemmed fork or stick. Fondue hit its peak in popularity in the 1970s and was cemented into history when the Smithsonian added a fondue set to its collection in the National Museum of American History.9 Frito PieMove over square pizza, and get out of the way permanently-soggy sandwiches—the most exciting school lunch day for school children in the South and Midwest was Frito Pie Day. The origins of Frito Pie are disputed—New Mexicans claim it's theirs, but Texans hold a special place in their heart for what they see as their own dish, based on the tales, it was either first created in the United States in the 1950s or 1960s. The dish, which consists of Fritos covered in chili and cheese, spread throughout the country, and it helped that Sonic locations also served their own version of it. Try it yourself with this Frito Pie recipe!10 MuttonThese days, when you're taking a bite of mutton, there's a good chance you're at a renaissance faire. Yet it used to be a classic meat served on the family dinner table. The dish, composed of sheep meat, which was popular in the United States throughout the 19th century, fell out of favor with Americans around the time World War II ended.11 Whole milkGo into any grocery store's dairy section and you'll be overwhelmed with an abundance of choices—almond, oat, skim, soy, coconut, oh yeah, and whole. With all of the choices nowadays, whole milk has taken a step to the side as a top choice, but that wasn't always the case. Between 2014 and 2018, the price of milk steadily dropped after seeing an increase from the mid-1990s to 2007. Throughout the 1990s, whole milk was promoted with the popular "Got Milk?" campaign, which featured some of the most popular celebrities in the 1990s and early 2000s drinking whole milk—the campaign was even referenced in shows like Friends and Sister, Sister.12 Tapioca pudding Before dessert consisted of cake pops and extravagant ice creams there was tapioca pudding—a pudding combining milk or cream (or a vegan substitute) and tapioca, a starchy extract from a cassava plant. While the pudding has been around for longer, the Minute Tapioca Company was formed in Boston in the late 1800s, popularizing the dessert. Since tapioca pudding is not as popular anymore, tapioca can commonly be found as tapioca pearls in boba tea, a beverage created in Taiwan in the 1980s.13 Ambrosia saladPineapple, mandarin oranges, coconut, and ….marshmallows? Somehow this unlikely grouping began appearing in cookbooks in the late 1800s. It's typically served over the holidays as a dessert, especially in the south.For even more trips down memory lane, be sure to sign up for our newsletter.
While the term "TV Dinner" is now synonymous with "frozen dinner," it began as a brand name under which C.A. Swanson&Company marketed a frozen meal-on-a-tray. The Swanson TV dinners consisted of sliced turkey with cornbread stuffing, sweet potatoes, and buttered peas, and the Swanson dinners first hit shelves in the 1950s.Still, Swanson wasn't the first company to sell a "balanced" frozen meal (featuring a protein, a starch, and a vegetable), but it was the one that spawned an industry—one that continues to this day.TV dinners have changed over the years, but you'll still feel nostalgic about these old options.And for more, don't miss these 15 Classic American Desserts That Deserve a Comeback. TV Dinners from the '70s Libbyland DinnersLibbyland Dinners, the first commercially successful kiddie version of the TV dinner, debuted in 1971. Libby called its dinners inventive names like "Safari Supper" and "Pirate Picnic" and included two mini-entrees along with only-for-kids items like "Milk Magic Crystals" (which turned ordinary milk into something really…sweet). By 1976, Libbyland Dinners were all played out, but kiddie TV dinners were here to stay.RELATED: Sign up for our newsletter to get daily recipes and food news in your inbox! Hungry-Man DinnersMore than two decades after Jack Fisher's "man-size" frozen FrigiDinners failed to entice, Swanson came out with "Hungry-Man," the TV dinner made with a "man's" appetite in mind (in other words, a standard TV dinner, only larger).Hungry-Man's first celebrity spokesman was NFL player "Mean" Joe Greene. But let's not forget about this classic ad from the same time, which starred a pre-Taxi Jeff Conaway. "Ever since we got married, all he does is eat," his TV wife says. "Good thing I found these Hungry-Man dinners from Swanson."RELATED: Your ultimate restaurant and supermarket survival guide is here! Swanson German Style DinnerIn the mid-1970s, Swanson introduced its international-style line of TV dinners, which included options like "Mexican Style" (featuring tamales and an enchilada), "Polynesian Style" (featuring sweet and sour chicken and pork and an orange tea cake, "German-Style" (featuring spaetzle and a prune-apricot compote) and "English Style" (capitalizing on the fish&chips craze).RELATED: Click here for all of our latest coronavirus coverage. Morton Twinkie SupperAs Morton lost further frozen-dinner ground to Swanson, Banquet, and fast-food chains, it transitioned into frozen desserts. But Twinkies aren't a balanced meal, which led to the "Morton Twinkie Supper." It was essentially a TV dinner—with a Twinkie on the side. Swanson Chinese Style DinnerAnother one of Swanson's international options, this frozen dinner looks like a predecessor to what you might find at an American Chinese takeout restaurant today.RELATED: This 7-day smoothie diet will help you shed those last few pounds. Swanson Fried Chicken DinnerIf Swanson's international cuisine was gaining traction, this was the all-American alternative: fried chicken. Hey, for being frozen, it doesn't look half bad!RELATED: Learn how to harness the power of tea to lose weight. Swanson Italian-Style DinnerAnother one of Swanson's international options, the Italian-style dinner featured spaghetti, spinach, and an apple-peach compote for dessert. Swanson Mexican-Style DinnerFrom the looks of this vintage ad, the Swanson Mexican-style dinner featured an enchilada, black beans, and rice. TV Dinners from the '80s Lean Cuisine Chicken and VegetablesNow owned by Nestle, Lean Cuisine provided a "healthier" alternative to other TV dinners when it was introduced in the '80s.One of the earliest flavors, Chicken and Vegetables, was marketed to women as a lower-calorie alternative to Stouffer's frozen meals. Banquet Salisbury SteakBanquet's classic flavors, like the Salisbury steak, have been around for decades. But if you're an '80s kid, there's a good chance you had this meal at least once growing up. Hot PocketsHot Pockets are still in the freezer aisle of your grocery store. But they were invented in 1983, and they're sure to bring nostalgia for people who grew up during that decade. Hey, alternating between scalding-hot cheese and still-frozen meat was just part of the fun. Bagel BitesAnother frozen "snack" that was really a meal, Bagel Bites hit shelves in 1985. Fortunately, they're still available today. Stouffer's Macaroni and CheeseNow listed as a "classic taste" among Stouffer's offerings, this dinner made mac and cheese easier than ever. You don't even have to boil water!Prefer to cook from scratch? You can't go wrong with our Best-Ever Mac and Cheese Recipe. TV Dinners from the '90s Stouffer's Family-Size LasagnaAlthough family-style frozen dinners had been available since at least as far back as the heyday of Banquet's Giblet Gravy&Sliced Turkey Buffet Dinner, they took off in the 1990s. Stouffer's made use of the relatively new (but incredibly quick and convenient) microwave oven technology and related microwave-safe packaging.Designed as a budget meal for a family of four, Stouffer's family-style frozen dinners appealed to dual-income families, and many other companies followed suit. Today, Stouffer's family-style meals can be cooked in the oven or a microwave. Kid CuisineIn 1990, ConAgra Foods created the Kid Cuisine brand, which was, and is, essentially a classic TV dinner albeit tweaked for maximum kid-appreciation. Kid Cuisine is still selling up a storm, but other brands, like Yummy Spoonfuls and Kidfresh, offer healthier kiddie choices as well. Amy's Vegetable Pot PieAlthough Lean Cuisine cut the calories and fat from frozen meals, it wasn't until the late 1990s that the frozen dinner market made room for healthy meals—as in meals that weren't necessarily low calorie but packed a nutritional punch. The brand launched in 1988 with a tofu pot pie, but it didn't see mainstream success until the '90s."We had been pitching regular supermarkets for years, but it wasn't until big chains such as Kroger started carrying frozen health foods in the late 1990s that our business really took off," Andy Berliner, who co-owns Amy's Kitchen, told CNN in 2009. Totino's Pizza RollsSure, these are meant to be a snack. But what '90s kid hasn't eaten a meal's worth (or more) of calories from pizza rolls (probably while watching TV)? Totino's are still as tasty as ever, but they hold a special place in '90s kids' hearts. Weight Watchers Smart OnesFollowing in Lean Cuisine's footsteps, Weight Watchers tried to capitalize on the "healthy" frozen dinner market with the Smart Ones line. Smart Ones are still around today, although Weight Watchers has rebranded as WW.RELATED: The easy way to make healthier comfort foods. TV Dinners from the '00s DiGiorno PizzaDiGiorno was invented in the '90s, but any millennial will remember the tagline: "It's not delivery, it's DiGiorno." Perfect for sitting in front of the TV and watching a sports game, DiGiorno revolutionized the frozen pizza game. Healthy Choice BowlsHealth-conscious consumers turned to Healthy Choice TV dinners in the 2000s, and the brand is still making a variety of steamer bowls and power bowls today. Evol Butternut Squash&Sage RavioliEvol prides itself on being "real food." If you grew up with health-conscious parents, you might have enjoyed these frozen meals while you were growing up. Marie Callender's Swedish MeatballsMarie Callender's has been around for decades, and '00s kids were just as likely to enjoy these frozen meals as earlier generations. The Swedish meatballs were an especially comforting dish for millennials longing for IKEA's delicacy. Kraft Frozen Mac and CheeseHeartier than EasyMac, this frozen dinner pairs chicken nuggets and broccoli with Kraft's signature dish. And, yes, the cheese is still Kraft's signature orange hue.If you're feeling particularly nostalgic, many of these TV dinners are still available today. However, you enjoy them, having a frozen meal at the ready can be a lifesaver on those busy nights. And for more, here's What Happens to Your Body When You Drink a Smoothie Every Day.
Police complaint registered against Kangana Ranaut for remarks against Maharashtra CM Uddhav Thackeray in her social media post.Watch Out
Rhea Chakraborty will spend today's night in Byculla women jail today.Rhea Chakraborty's bail plea in sessions court. Watch the video to know more about this!
‘Dennis Nilsen preyed on those who fell through the cracks’: David Tennant on playing the serial killer. The actor portrays the notorious murderer in a new drama, Des. But, he says, the show goes out of its way not to titilate and examine how Nilsen was able to get away with it for so long