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The Funniest Tweets From Parents This Week

Kids may say the darndest things, but parents tweet about them in the funniest ways. So each week, we round up the most hilarious 140-character quips from moms and dads to spread the joy. Scroll down to read the latest batch and follow @HuffPostParents on Twitter for more! I haven't updated my wardrobe in a decade but I just bought clothes for my 5yo's doll. This is motherhood.— Toni Hammer (@realtonihammer) May 30, 2017 Now what?-Kids on the 4th day of summer break— Simon Holland (@simoncholland) June 2, 2017 As a parent, you learn to accept you can't run away from your problems. They will find you. And they will demand fruit snacks.— Life UnPinteresting (@LifeUnPinterest) May 30, 2017 Autocorrect changed my "congrats on the new baby" text from "new addition" to "new asshole" and, yeah, I chose not to change it back, OK?— Jennifer S. White (@yenniwhite) June 1, 2017 The sound of my toddler snoring in my ear every night is my blessing and my curse.— The ParentNormal (@ParentNormal) June 1, 2017 I wish I'd known before I had a kid that 99 percent of parenting would be waiting in the car.— Sarah del Rio (@establish1975) May 31, 2017 As a parent, it's an amazing feeling knowing you can pass on the lifetime of knowledge that...hang on CHEW THAT BITE BEFORE YOU TAKE ANOTHER— Lurkin' Mom (@LurkAtHomeMom) May 30, 2017 Kids are cool because they're l...
Source: Healthy Living - The Huffington Post - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news

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While people with sleep apnea snore, both terms do not describe the same thing. Snoring is just snoring. Sleeping is when your breathing is interrupted while you sleep. Its a very dangerous condition. There are people who snore and its completely harmless. One way to figure out if you suffer from sleep apnea is to quantify how tired you feel after a full nights sleep. People who have sleep apnea tend to feel tired even though they just woke up from what should have been a great nights sleep. Another common sign is if you wake up with a scratchy throat. If you know a loved one who snores at night, encourage them to get thei...
Source: Support for International Change : HIV AIDS - Category: International Medicine & Public Health Authors: Tags: Uncategorized Source Type: news
At the time of this article its 2018. Its hard to believe that people are still dying from some very simple diseases. While medical care has improved, the cost of providing it has skyrocketed. We must all work together and figure out ways to cure people from chronic diseases like AIDs and HIV. Through scientific research and other forms of testing we are getting closer every day to finding a real cure. This is one step in the right direction. Once this cure is found with need to be ready for a solution to take this treatment and provide to the low income and poverty stricken individuals. There are other pretty common medic...
Source: Support for International Change : HIV AIDS - Category: International Medicine & Public Health Authors: Tags: Uncategorized Source Type: news
What if Dr. Alexa offered you the next appointment with your doctor in the Amazon Clinic? What if you could buy your prescription drugs in Amazon’s online pharmacy? What if you could get your personalized plaster cast from the 3D Printing Department? In light of the recent moves of Amazon and other tech giants in the healthcare field, we imagined what it would look like if Amazon operated an entire hospital. Tech giants move into healthcare Facebook, Google, and Amazon are aiming for new horizons. The playfield must be too small for them solely on the technology markets. They certainly have the capacity to...
Source: The Medical Futurist - Category: Information Technology Authors: Tags: Future of Medicine Healthcare Design 3d printing amazon artificial intelligence digital health digital technology Innovation Personalized medicine wearables Source Type: blogs
Title: Snoring (Causes, Aids, Remedies, Solutions)Category: Diseases and ConditionsCreated: 11/29/2005 12:00:00 AMLast Editorial Review: 9/27/2017 12:00:00 AM
Source: MedicineNet Sleep General - Category: Sleep Medicine Source Type: news
Publication date: December 2016 Source:AORN Journal, Volume 104, Issue 6 Author(s): Erin E. Bauer, Rebecca Lee, Yasmine N. Campbell Clinicians frequently underestimate or do not assess sleep-disordered breathing (SDB) in children in ambulatory surgical centers. Identifying the disorder and obtaining information relevant to anesthesia management can be assisted by the use of a standard questionnaire during preoperative assessment. We wanted to determine whether a preoperative screening tool increases clinician awareness of SDB in children and leads to a decrease in perioperative respiratory adverse events. We reviewed...
Source: AORN Journal - Category: Nursing Source Type: research
I have slept on more than 50 mattresses since August 2013. No, I'm not a traveling salesperson, bouncing from hotel bed to hotel bed. And I'm not a prince fussing over a pea. I'm merely a troubled sleeper who has been to more mattress stores and done more mattress research than what I would consider normal. On my attempted journey to the land of nod, I put my dreams of sleep -- and companies' claims of fulfilling them -- to the test. Once I started to chronicle my experiences and review mattresses I had purchased, companies began sending me mattresses to review. I've learned a lot along the way that I'm eager to share wi...
Source: Healthy Living - The Huffington Post - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
Seasonal allergies or asthma affect more than 60 million Americans, according to estimates, and more than 75 percent of those people report their allergies cause them to lose sleep, resulting in drowsy days. Unfortunately, it’s easy to bring lots of allergens from the outside into our bedrooms. They unknowingly cling to our clothes, hair and pets, and can land on our garments in closets and drawers, carpeting, drapes and upholstery (did somebody say “dust ruffle”?). Indeed, one of the worst offenders is dust. Did you know that up to 80 percent of the dust in your bedroom either was or still is alive, a...
Source: Healthy Living - The Huffington Post - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
Most people view their twice-yearly visits to the dentist as little more than a cleaning and a check-up. But in reality, those visits are much more important than you probably realize. That's because your dentist is looking inside your mouth for a lot more than cavities. Plenty of medical conditions -- including some alarming ones! -- manifest in the mouth, which is the part of your body your dentist knows the most about. In fact, it's possible that your dentist is able to alert you of a potentially serious condition long before you even think about going to a primary care doctor. Here's a list of some of the medical cond...
Source: Healthy Living - The Huffington Post - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
By Brandon R. Peters, M.D. The news was enough to give you indigestion: Some of the over-the-counter and prescription medications most widely used to treat heartburn and acid reflux are linked to the development of dementia. The research suggesting a possible association is the latest in a string of implicated drugs over the past few years, including medications taken to treat anxiety, seizures, insomnia, and allergies. What is going on? Before emptying out the medicine cabinet, take a moment to consider the role of untreated obstructive sleep apnea. Scientific research can be difficulty to contextualize, especially when i...
Source: Healthy Living - The Huffington Post - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
Do you want better sleep? Of course you do. You know how bad it is to miss out on sleep, so it can feel like insult added to injury to read yet another newfound, devastating consequence of insufficient sleep: heart disease, heart attack, high blood pressure, stroke, diabetes, mental impairment, etc. And the list is expanding almost daily as researchers learn more. There are "easy" actions that may aid with sleep. Relaxation activities like meditation or chamomile tea are useful for some. Setting and sticking to a waking and sleeping schedule, creating a bedroom retreat, and making a list of worries before turning...
Source: Healthy Living - The Huffington Post - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
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