Too much “Westworld” may cause men to fire blanks.

A new study suggests men who spend too much time binge-watching TV have lower sperm counts compared to men who don’t watch the boob tube, according to researchers at the University of Copenhagen in Denmark.

Read the Full Article: Source – New York Post
Time For Truth: (New York Post) – Watching Too Much TV Can Lower Sperm Count

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You must lose weight, a doctor told Sarah Bramblette, advising a 1,200-calorie-a-day diet. But Ms. Bramblette had a basic question: How much do I weigh?

Read the Full Article: Source – The New York Times
Time For Truth: (The New York Times) – Why Do Obese Patients Get Worse Care? Many Doctors Don’t See Past the Fat

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Lisa Day was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes when she was 14.

It meant her body didn’t produce insulin so to stay alive she had to inject it daily as well as take extra care with the food she ate.

Read the Full Article: Source – BBC News
Time For Truth: (BBC News) – The diary of a girl with the little known eating disorder 'diabulimia'

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The Dr. Phil show is a fake! That’s the shocking claim of two former guests, who say the show’s producers staged scenes for ratings.

Maryanne Bodolay, a 400-pound employee of the National Association to Advance Fat Acceptance ( NAAFA), and Sally E. Smith, 374-pound editor-in-chief of Big Beautiful Woman magazine, went on Dr. Phil McGraw’s show in November 2002. The ladies said that after years of worshiping Dr. Phil’s work, they were thrilled to be invited onto his program to discuss discrimination against overweight people. They said they thought they would be treated with respect. But before they could appear on the show, producers sent them on an ” undercover” mission to Las Vegas, they said.

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Although pregnancy is viewed by most as a time to joyously anticipate the welcoming of a new life into the world, a rising number of new moms or moms-to-be struggle with symptoms of depression and anxiety.

Depression during pregnancy is not to be taken lightly. It is a severe medical condition that poses a significant risk for mother and baby. Currently, medical guidelines suggest non-pharmacological interventions, such as psychotherapy, as a first-line treatment. However, oftentimes patients are prescribed antidepressants instead.

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