Thursday, May 26, 2016 Iyyar 18, 5776
Annoying, sure. But can toddlers playing with their food have darker implications?
By:
Elyse Glickman, Jewish Exponent Feature
Why do toddlers play with their food? Is it simply an annoying -- and frustrating -- rite of passage for a child? Or does it have deeper implications? Recent headlines in Europe and a major study in Israel show that quirky early eating habits may have some serious roots with international ramifications. Britain's Daily Mail reported recently that a child...
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Children with inflammatory bowel disease may have difficulty functioning in school, particularly because their tendency to internalize problems can affect attendance, according to findings from a Nationwide Children's Hospital study appearing in the Journal of Developmental & Behavioral Pediatrics . "Both IBD and its treatment have the potential to disrupt school functioning," said study author Dr. Wallace V. Crandall, director...
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By:
Elyse Glickman, Jewish Exponent Feature
Though fashion has periodically glorified the slender, delicate leg and adorned it with sky-high stiletto shoes and skinny jeans for women, the findings of one recent study in Denmark suggest that bigger may actually be better when it comes to body types that include thicker thighs. And that goes for men, too. The study, covered in last month's issue of...
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By:
Penny Schwartz, Jewish Telegraphic Agency
BOSTON In a family of prominent Jewish educators, Norman Spack could be called the rebel. He became a doctor. "I'm the only one who didn't go into Jewish education," says Spack, a senior associate in the endocrine division at Boston's Children's Hospital, where he has worked for 39 years. Spack's father, Abraham, was a nationally acclaimed Jewish educator in Boston,...
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Determining which bariatric procedure is right for you
By:
Gail Snyder, Perfect Fit Feature
Even though there is no such thing as a typical weight-loss surgery patient, the majority of people who have bariatric surgery are women in their childbearing years with obesity-related health problems.
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