Every two minutes in the United States someone dies of sepsis, according to the Sepsis Alliance. That death toll is higher than deaths from prostate cancer, breast cancer, and AIDS combined. Every year, eight million people around the world die of sepsis, 258,000 in the U.S. alone. One in three people in this country will develop sepsis in their lifetime. It is the number one cause of rehospitalization.
The people in Houston and surrounding areas had very little warning of the magnitude of the catastrophe that was about to hit. Hurricane Harvey blew up from a tropical depression to a Category 4 storm in a nearly unprecedented 48 hours. Although forecasters had been warning for days that Harvey would stall, the models predicting 50 inches of rain in the area were considered outliers—that is, a worst-worst-worst case scenario. Unfortunately, that scenario came true with a vengeance.
Health fads come and go. Some celebrity finds a diet or exercise routine or substance that he or she swears is medicine’s cure-all and Fountain of Youth, and suddenly it seems the whole world can’t talk about anything else.
Jupiter, Florida, has some of the most alluring beaches in the world, so it’s no wonder that visitors as well as locals like to spend so much time there. Lurking beneath all that beauty and fun are some hidden hazards that could ruin your day in the sun, or even end up killing you. Your primary doctors in Jupiter at MD 2.0 often end up treating patients for injuries that could be avoided. Here are 10 hazards to watch out for when you head to the beach.
Vegetarian diets have been around since agriculture took hold among our hunter-gatherer ancestors, but they really began to catch on in this country the 1960s, with the back-to-the-earth movement popularized by the counter-culture movement.