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    KNOWING what to do if you're caught in a tornado or hail storm while driving can save your life. Severe weather can strike at any time, trapping drivers in a dangerous situation. 1Drivers should avoid getting on the road during severe weather The southeast has been battered by tornadoes for the past week. These storms come only a week after a teen's truck was flipped over during a tornado in Austin, Texas. The most important thing for drivers to do if inclement weather is fast approaching is to stay off the road until it clears, according to the Travelers Risk Control team. Tornadoes are erratic and can quickly change direction. They also carry debris with them that flies at incredibly fast speeds. If you're on the road as a tornado is approaching, you should try to get inside a sturdy building if there is one nearby. Read more in weatherTWISTER TERROR 25 killed as 'supercell' tornado rips through Nashville, destroying homesTAKE COVER Residents urged to seek shelter during tornado warnings and wild weather If you cannot...
    BEING too hot or too cold can be just a few of the many possible reasons you may be struggling to sleep at night. And with the frosty winter weather, it’s no surprise many of us are spending an average of an extra 24 hours in bed to avoid the big chill. 2Georgia Metcalfe, co-founder and creative director of The French Bedroom Company has provided five tips that will keep Brits warm throughout the chilly months. Pictured, stock imageCredit: Getty But if you're struggling to feel warm, you're not alone! UK-based Georgia Metcalfe, co-founder and creative director of The French Bedroom Company has come to the rescue and provided five tips that will keep you toasty throughout the next few cold months. According to the sleep expert, the best temperature to help you nod off is around 18°C - and this can be achieved in the colder months by turning up the duvet tog. “Choose a higher tog duvet of at least 13 which will retain as much heat as possible,” she explains. FABULOUS BINGO: GET A...
    IT is officially winter, and that usually means blizzards depending on where you live. Driving through a blizzard is extremely dangerous because your visibility is poor and the roads are icy. 1Vehicle submerged in the snow after a blizzard However, below are three tips that will help you make it home safely. Have an emergency bag in your car Blizzards can last a couple of hours or a couple of days. So, it is important to keep a bag of items in your vehicle that will get you through the storm. It will be best to keep this bag inside your car, perhaps under a seat. You will not want to get out of your car to retrieve it from the trunk because it will be too cold outside. In this bag, you will want to have the following items to help you keep warm and prevent you from getting dehydrated or hungry: Most read in MotorsCRUISE CONTROL How you could be fined £1,000 for common 'fuel-saving' mistakeREBEL REBELS Remarkable rise of edgy and cool Cupra who...
    Winter driving safety is usually about keeping your car on the road in slippery conditions, but sometimes the weather is so severe that drivers get trapped on the road alone or in traffic for hours, sometimes overnight. Snowstorms can trap drivers in their cars for hours when the roads become impassable. (AP) It's a rare but dangerous situation that could lead to frostbite, hypothermia and even death for those who aren't ready to wait to be rescued or for the road to be cleared. The American Red Cross offers several tips to prepare for the worst and what to do when it happens: -First and foremost, it's never a bad idea to have an emergency kit stashed in your car with things like blankets, flashlights, nonperishable foods, liquids and extra batteries. These can come in handy whether your car is stuck in freezing weather or broken down in a remote location. -If you are caught in snow and shelter or help isn't visible within 100 yards, the best thing to do is stay in your vehicle to avoid exposure....
    This article was medically reviewed by Mia Hazle, MD, a psychiatrist in the Division of Addiction Psychiatry at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center.  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. If taking magic mushrooms, it's important to consider the risks of a bad trip since there is no way to speed up the experience. Floris Leeuwenberg/Getty Images A shrooms trip lasts about six hours, with peak effects occurring about an hour after consumption. Shrooms stay in your system for 48 hours, but byproducts of the drug can be detected for 90 days.  There is no way to speed up a bad shroom trip, but listening to calm music can ease discomfort.  Visit Insider's Health Reference library for more advice. If you eat raw shrooms, aka magic mushrooms, you'll likely start to...
    MoMo Productions/Getty Images As offices transitioned to online in the pandemic, email and instant messaging became essential. Communication platforms can leave you feeling distracted and stressed.  Psychologists recommend unitasking to avoid tech-related stress during the workday.  Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. The red dot on your tab, a loud ping from an email, or a startling ring tone — the constant noises and notifications throughout the workday may leave you feeling scattered, stressed and pull you away from getting work done. "Our reliance on technology is obviously enormous and has moved pretty quickly, but the pandemic has probably vastly accelerated that," Saul Rosenthal, a psychologist based in Boston, told Insider.  Rosenthal said humans have evolved to turn their attention to interruptions, and we're instantly on alert after an email or instant message. A notification can feel threatening, too, if the work task associated with the message is unmanageable.  But psychologists say there are steps you can take to handle technology stress and digital chatter during the workday.  Avoid multitasking at workWhether you're texting on your cell...
    The advice from federal health officials remains insistent: Please stay home this summer unless it’s absolutely necessary — even if you’re vaccinated. But travel is still legal, and millions of Californians yearn for a change of scene.  While vaccines don’t guarantee protection from mild disease, we’re free from the overwhelming fear of becoming seriously ill or dying. With thousands of new cases daily, traveling can fuel the pandemic, warns the U.S. Centers for Disease and Control and Prevention. There’s particular concern about the spread of more dangerous viral variants, which are thought to be driving the nation’s disease hotspots. If you journey, how can you mitigate the risk to yourself and others?   Experts offer this advice. Cars vs. planes, trains and buses Cars and private RVs are still recommended for the unvaccinated. But if you are fully vaccinated, it’s fine to take public transit, such as buses, trains and airplanes. Don’t count on adjacent seats being open; those days are over. If possible, sit by a window and put on the ventilation.  Wear a mask – not just to be polite,...
    With the coronavirus pandemic keeping many people at home, you may have the urge to grow out your hair. But according to GQ Magazine, stopping those routine trips to the barber or salon comes with some homework. First, hair stylists say you should not wash your hair with shampoo everyday. It is bad enough for any hair styles, but can dry out longer hair more easily. Instead, GQ Magazine says to use conditioner every day, and shampoo a couple times a week. Second, you will need to switch your hair products. Texturizing fibers and clays are good for shorter hair styles but won’t work as well for longer hair. Instead, GQ Magazine recommends lighter products, such as pastes and creams. They will lightly hold your hair together, but will also allow your hair to move freely. And if you need your hair to stay put, you can always use some hair spray. Hair stylists also told Vogue Magazine to change your diet. Nutritionist Maria Marlowe told Vogue that foods rich in iron, zinc and vitamins C and B are good...
    When you buy through our links, we may earn money from our affiliate partners. Learn more. Whistle GO Explore and FIT Activity Trackers are on sale for Amazon Prime Day. Whistle Whistle GO Explore and Whistle FIT are 23% to 34% off on Amazon Prime Day 2020. Today the Whistle GO Explore is $85.95, a discount of $35. The GO Explore tracks your pet's location, activity, licking, scratching, and more through an app and yearly subscription service.  The FIT does all the monitoring of the GO Explore, but without the GPS tracking.  Sign up for Insider Reviews' weekly newsletter for more buying advice and great deals. For the nervous, curious, or both, the Whistle GO Explore and FIT are convenient ways to stay up to date on your pet's health. Both trackers are waterproof, have a 15-20 day battery life, and will attach to any collar up to 1 inch wide. Within the Whistle app, the nutrition calculator helps you set fitness and food intake goals based on your pet's activity levels. If you're looking for...
    BRITS have been battling some fairly unpredictable weather lately - from glorious sunshine to horrendous thunderstorms. Weather warnings have been issued and thunder and lightning are being predicted across the country for the next 24 hours. So here are some important dos and don'ts for the stormy weather. 3 Lightning strikes could prove seriously damaging to your home computerCredit: Getty Images Should you unplug your computer in a thunderstorm? If a thunderstorm hits your area the first thing you should do is unplug your computer - or you could risk losing everything on it. Lightning strikes can cause power surges that burn out home computers and monitors leaving them completely worthless. The problem occurs when the lightning hits a power line, sending a charge which can exceed 100,000 volts down the line. Even an indirect hit, near a power line, can send extra voltage into your home and inflict serious damage on your PC. 3 A power surge can burn out your PC in seconds and wipe everything on itCredit: Getty Images But it’s not just computers at risk –...
    MINNEAPOLIS (WCCO) – With so many fireworks shows canceled this year, you might be hearing more home shows in your neighborhood. For pets, the boom of the firework isn’t something they’re used to – and can be very unnerving. “The most important thing to remember is to keep your pets safe at home, in a sanctuary or a safe room or a part of the house that your pet feels very safe ” said Liv Hagen with the Animal Humane Society. “Any pet in your home can be feeling that stress and that added noise,” said Hagen. She recommends playing music, keeping the TV on, or even running a fan to create some white noise in the background. Some pet owners have also been looking into medications for their animals, like CBD. “There are certainly over-the-counter things that can help support your animal in situational times of stress,” said Hagen. Not only is there CBD oil, but pheromones for dogs and cats. However, if your animal is experiencing really high levels of stress, Hagen suggests speaking to your vet, because there...
    When shelter-in-place orders went into effect across the country in March, many Americans quickly sought refunds for hotel bookings, airfare and travel expenses. But now that states have relaxed some social-distancing measures, Americans have gone full-circle and are planning road trips. But when it comes to lodging you might be faced with this question: Is it safer to stay at an Airbnb or a hotel? Leaving your home for any reason increases your chances of getting infected and spreading COVID-19, and travel is certainly no exception. That’s why the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention holds that “staying home is the best way to protect yourself and others from getting sick.” But if appropriate precautions and considerations are taken into account in advance, you shouldn’t write off a summer getaway entirely, said Thomas Russo, chief of the division of infectious disease at the University at Buffalo. “We need to balance sanity and risk,” Russo said. “It’s important for us to get out and reemerge from our caves but we need to do so safely.” The CDC encourages...
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