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first_imgJane Krakowski Star Files Show Closed This production ended its run on July 10, 2016 Related Shows She Loves Mecenter_img View Comments Jane Krakowski’s characters on the stage and screen are always funny, fabulous and full of energy—just like her! The Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt fave is currently performing eight times a week on Broadway in She Loves Me. When asked how she deals with the late nights and early mornings of being an unstoppable star, she said, “A lot of professional help!” She went on to tease guest appearances on the Netflix series as well as a possible extension for the rom-com revival at Studio 54! She Loves Me is playing on the Great White Way through June 12 and season two of Kimmy Schmidt starts streaming on April 15. In the meantime, catch Krakowski below. Jane Krakowskilast_img read more

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first_imgBritain said on Thursday it had agreed to acquire over 10 million coronavirus antibody tests from Roche and Abbott which would be rolled out to health and care workers from next week.Mass antibody testing is being considered by many countries as a way to speed the reopening of economies devastated by lockdowns and to introduce more tailored social distancing measures.Health minister Matt Hancock said the tests would be first rolled out to staff, patients and residents in health and care settings. “This is an important milestone, and it represents further progress in our national testing program,” he added.”We’re not yet in a position to say that those who test positive in these antibody tests are immune from coronavirus. But as our understanding of the disease improves, the insight these antibody tests provide will be crucial.”The antibody tests – also known as serology tests – show who has been infected, although it is not yet clear whether the presence of antibodies to the new coronavirus, SARS-CoV-2, confers permanent immunity.Hancock said an antibody surveillance study had found 17% of people in London and around 5% or higher in the rest of the country had tested positive for coronavirus antibodies. Earlier this month, a spokesman for Prime Minister Boris Johnson said there was the possibility of issuing some kind of certificate based on immunity but that scientists still needed to know more about that subject area.Hancock also said that Britain would trial a new antigen test – which shows whether people currently have COVID-19, the disease caused by the new coronavirus – that would return results in 20 minutes without needing to be sent to a lab for processing.”If it works, we’ll roll it out as soon as we can,” he said. center_img Topics :last_img read more

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first_img Share Sharing is caring! 378 Views   no discussions Share Tweetcenter_img HealthLifestyle 10 Myths About Sleep by: Healthguides – November 25, 2014 Share Sleeping is something nearly everyone does on a nightly basis. And yet, many people hold misconceptions about sleep. Learn the truth behind these 10 common sleep myths.1. You can get by on five or six hours of sleep without much of a problem. It’s common for adults to sleep less than seven hours a night, but that doesn’t mean you should. Most people need to snooze at least 7 to 8 hours to feel refreshed.2. Poor sleep affects your mood, but nothing else.Sleep affects much more than how you feel the next day. Sleep deprivation is linked to a higher risk of developing heart disease, high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, and obesity. Poor sleep can also be deadly if you get behind the wheel. Drowsy driving plays a role in an estimated 100,000 vehicle collisions each year.3. The only way a doctor can help you sleep is to prescribe medicine.Your treatment depends partially on what’s causing your sleep problems. Sometimes, a health condition or a certain medication is the culprit. Your doctor will ask you questions and may do tests to learn the cause of your sleep problems. Sleep medicine isn’t always the solution.4. Insomnia means you can’t fall asleep.nsomnia actually includes four symptoms:Having a hard time falling asleepNot feeling rested after sleepWaking up often during the nightWaking up early in the morning and not being able to go back to sleepYou don’t have to have all four symptoms to have insomnia.5. Snoring is harmless.Snoring can be a sign of a disorder called sleep apnea. With this condition, your breathing stops briefly multiple times during the night. Sleep apnea increases your risk for health problems such as heart attack, stroke, and diabetes. Most people who snore do not have sleep apnea. But if a family member says you often snore loudly, or have pauses in your snoring followed by choking or gasping, talk with your doctor.6. If you’re tired during the day, it just means you didn’t sleep enough.Some sleep disorders, such as sleep apnea, can make you feel fatigued even though you slept all night. Certain medical conditions can also cause daytime sleepiness. Tell your doctor if you feel tired or groggy most days.7. If you can’t sleep, it’s best to stay in bed.Experts say to get out of bed if you’ve been trying to sleep for more than 20 minutes. Get up and do something relaxing until you feel tired, then try going back to bed.8. You can catch up on sleep by sleeping in on the weekend.Sleeping in for a day or two might make you feel a little better, but it won’t make up for the sleep you lost during the week. It might even make you feel worse when you have to wake up early on Monday morning, since your sleep schedule will be off.9. A nightcap will help you sleep.An alcoholic drink before bed, or nightcap, decreases the quality of your sleep. You tend to stay in the lighter sleep stages and don’t spend as much time in deep sleep after having consumed alcohol.10. Teenagers who nod off during class are undisciplined.Adolescents need more sleep than adults—about 9 to 10 hours. However, most teens get only about seven hours. Smartphone and computer use and early morning classes may contribute to why teens don’t get enough sleep.last_img read more