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    LUDINGTON, Mich. (AP) — Sprawled like a gigantic swimming pool atop a bluff overlooking Lake Michigan is an asphalt-and-clay pond holding enough water to produce electricity for 1.6 million households. It’s part of the Ludington Pumped Storage Plant, which uses simple technology: Water is piped from a lower reservoir — the lake, in this case — to an upper one, then released downhill through supersized turbines. READ MORE: 18-Year-Old, 2 Others Charged In Carjacking At Warren Gas StationSupporters call these systems “the world’s largest batteries” because they hold vast amounts of potential energy for use when needed for the power grid. The hydropower industry considers pumped storage the best answer to a question hovering over the transition from fossil fuels to renewable energy to address climate change: where to get power when the sun isn’t shining or the wind isn’t blowing. “I wish we could build 10 more of these. I love ’em,” Eric Gustad, community affairs manager for Consumers Energy, said during a tour of the Ludington facility. But the utility based in Jackson, Michigan, has no such plans. Environmental...
    Iran's nuclear program is on the verge of producing enough fuel for a nuclear bomb in just a matter of weeks and could have a device built in less than a year, US officials estimate. Iran's 'breakout time' - the time it would take to produce enough weapons-grade uranium for one nuclear weapon - has advanced greatly after Donald Trump withdrew the US from a deal with the country in 2018, officials claim. The breakout time is different from the time it would take Iran to build a nuclear weapon. Western officials believe Iran hasn't quite figured out how to build the core of a bomb and attach a warhead to a missile. But the reduced breakout time is significantly lower than the 12-month period that formed the basis of the nuclear deal signed by President Barack Obama in 2015. The 12-month breakout time was key to the 2015 deal Iran reached with the U.S. and other powers, although it isn’t mentioned explicitly in the accord.  The time frame was based on whether Iran violated the restraints imposed by the deal, giving...
    PHILADELPHIA (CBS) — A winter storm watch will be in effect for all of Delaware, South Jersey, and immediately west of Interstate 95 Friday evening to Saturday evening, according to the National Weather Service. This comes as confidence continues to increase that we will be impacted by a major winter storm. Measurable snow and gusty winds are likely. Exact track will determine how much snow and how much wind different parts of the region will experience. A majority of weather models indicate that a Nor’easter will race up the Eastern Seaboard and undergo a process of explosive strengthening, referred to as bombogenesis. READ MORE: 17-Year-Old Student Shot, Killed Near Bartram High School In Southwest Philadelphia, Police SayHeavy snow and strong winds are the primary concerns throughout a Friday night, Saturday and Saturday night timeframe. Plan for the possibility of difficult to near-impossible travel, flight cancellations and power outages. Light snow may begin as early as midday Friday in association with a cold front before the Nor’easter approaches Friday night when the snowfall would increase in intensity. The height...
    A mother of triples has revealed the incredible amount of breastmilk she has to produce to feed her three babies while sharing the discouraging comments she received from hospital staff and strangers online who thought it couldn't be done.   Nina Dufrenne, 27, from Missouri, was 29 weeks pregnant when she welcomed her children Aubree, Emma, and Louis in January. The premature babies were taken to the neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) and intubated after they were born.   'I couldn’t touch them,' she told Today Parents, saying she felt helpless while watching them in their incubators. 'The only thing I could do for them was provide milk. So I think I kind of emotionally attached to it.' Scroll down for video  Wow: Nina Dufrenne, 27, from Missouri, has gone viral after revealing how much breastmilk she needs to product to feed her triplets  Dedicated: Dufrenne was 29 weeks pregnant when she welcomed the premature babies, who were taken to the ICU. The mom would pump breastmilk and deliver it to the hospital Dufrenne shared a vido chronicling her breastfeeding...
    This article was medically reviewed by Julia Simon, MD, who is an assistant professor with the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at UChicago Medicine. Medically Reviewed Reviewed By Check Mark Icon A check mark. It indicates that the relevant content has been reviewed and verified by an expert Our stories are reviewed by medical professionals to ensure you get the most accurate and useful information about your health and wellness. For more information, visit our medical review board. There is not a "normal" amount of breast milk you should produce. BSIP/Universal Images Group/Getty Images To help ensure you have enough breast milk, pump 8-10 times daily for the first 3 weeks after birth. Empty your breasts at each feeding or pumping, otherwise, you may start to produce less milk. The average 3-week-old baby needs 15-25 ounces of breast milk daily and 25-35 ounces by 1 month. Visit Insider's Health Reference library for more advice. Worrying about low milk supply is common in the first few weeks after giving birth. And while many women will settle into a routine...
    Some cancer patients may be developing a lower antibody response after being vaccinated against COVID-19, a new study suggests.  Researchers compared the antibody response of cancer patients to that of people without cancer after receiving two shots of the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine.  They found that about 10 percent of cancer patients did not have a large antibody response after being inoculated, potentially leaving them exposed to infection.  The lower antibody responses were found in patients with blood cancers, but not with patients who had tumors. Blood tests determined that cancer patients are developing lower antibody responses than the average population, and that those with blood cancer in particular are at risk of developing much lower levels of antibodies than their peers 10 percent of cancer patients in the study did not have a high antibody response after being vaccinated. Every member of the control group did For the study, published in JAMA Oncology, 102 cancer patients were recruited, and 78 members of a control group made up of family and friends of cancer patients. The median age of the...
    MPs are producing 4,000 tons of carbon every year by eating meat — the same as heating around 2,000 homes. House of Commons chefs are known for their meaty specials like jerk chicken and fish pies. But campaigners urged politicians to go veggie and save the planet. 1MPs produce 4,000 tons of carbon every year by eating meat - enough to heat 2,000 homesCredit: Getty Images - Getty Meat adds up to three quarters of the total House of Commons carbon footprint, research has revealed. The Commons' overall carbon footprint from food amounts to 376 tonnes CO2 per month. At more than 4000 tonnes per year, this is the same as the carbon produced by 2769 gas guzzling cars. The Humane Society International said if chefs replaced half the meals with veggie and vegan alternatives, they could cut emissions by a third. Most read in NewsLive BlogBALANCE THE BOOKSThe Budget 2021 LIVE - Pubs to be handed £1million cash injectionExclusiveFOR DUKE'S SAKEHarry and Meghan urged to delay Oprah interview while Philip is in hospitalCAMPFRIGHT'Brain-dead' couple who camped with child inches...
    Johnson & Johnson said Tuesday it can produce 20 million doses of the single-shot coronavirus vaccine by late March and has applied for emergency authorization by the Food and Drug Administration.  SANOFI PRODUCING JOHNSON & JOHNSON COVID-19 VACCINES "Assuming necessary regulatory approvals relating to our manufacturing processes, our plan is to begin shipping immediately upon emergency use authorization, and deliver enough single-doses by the end of March to enable the vaccination of more than 20 million Americans," Richard Nettles, vice president of medical affairs for Johnson & Johnson’s pharmaceutical unit Janssen, told the House Energy and Commerce subcommittee. Nettles' remarks were published ahead of the meeting. The panel of lawmakers began hearing testimony from the five companies with contracts to supply COVID-19 shots to the U.S. — Pfizer, Moderna, Johnson & Johnson, AstraZeneca and Novavax-- as the supply of vaccines remains short when compared to the increased demand for the coveted shots. A Phase 3 trial of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine found that the effectiveness of its shot to combat moderate to severe COVID-19 infections was 72% in the United States, 66% in Latin America...
    Finding a silver lining during 2020 hasn't been easy for most people. But if it wasn’t for the pandemic, the Mad Dog Blues Experience blues band wouldn’t have had the opportunity to complete its double-album, Family Reunion 2020, or have its release party at Dazzle on October 15.   Mark “Mad Dog” Friedman — harmonica player, artist, poet, and bandleader — had planned to tour in 2020. On the road, he would commemorate the night he earned his name, Mad Dog — a night of drinking too much MD 20/20 wine and howling at the moon in college. But then the pandemic hit. Related Stories Hear This: Mad Dog Friedman Plays the Blues for One and All Mad Dog and Alexander Bernat Are Tankfull for the Tank From Nursing Homes to Jazz Clubs, Rekha Ohal Dazzles He had planned to use gig money from the tour to produce a new album; instead, he applied for several COVID-19 musician relief grants in hopes of gaining some lost revenue. Joe Bonamassa’s Relief Program for Musicians, through Keeping the Blues Alive, gave Friedman...
    As the months ticked by and the pandemic pressed on, Richmond entrepreneur Wendy Scelia felt called to help as many people as she could by finding a way to mass produce protective face masks. Scelia’s second startup venture, Olivian, was born earlier this summer out of her desire to help replenish the county’s domestic mask supply in response to PPE shortages around the globe. Scelia, who also founded hospitality software firm Tablee, said she first considered the idea after her step-brother’s wife, the head of nursing at a Connecticut hospital, struggled to supply her staff with enough PPE during the early days of Covid. “She was writing procedures that called for her nurses to reuse the disposable face masks because they just didn’t have enough,” she said. “And I thought, ‘Oh my God. There’s got to be something I can do to help.'” She first used her overseas connections to begin manufacturing masks but has begun shifting operations to the states. Currently, Olivian has created at… Read the full story from the Washington Business Journal.
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