Category Archives: Health

WATCH: Olivia Newton-John reveals that her breast cancer has returned


Transcript for Olivia Newton-John reveals that her breast cancer has returned

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This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.



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WATCH: 61-year-old CEO shares his tips for staying fit at any age


Transcript for 61-year-old CEO shares his tips for staying fit at any age

As summer ends and we get back to business many of us are king about kick-starting our health and fitness for iration chk this guy. He is 61 years and clearly — O way. He is a good friend of mine out with a new book about how we C the best spe of our lives anyhile still eating a little bitf ice crm. Eck it out 6:00.m. In midtown tan. Comeup. Reporter: These mostly 20 somethgs are grinding it out in a nearly hour-long boot camp. Two, one. Orter: Rig there in T thing of things that G is a 61-year-old. Prm in 2012 as a to transform his relationship W Last time, best time. Reporter: The crew trains healthy only is Zelnick ripped ugh toave graced the cover of en’sfitness” C E two interactivech ow such hits grand theft auto. Now he sng his90-day plan tojumpta your heath and in new book becoming gels the four secretso looking an feeng younger than ever. The Pilla is exercise. What I suggene take a walk for 15utes and then two days aeek for 1 min let’sdd T push-uefore the Slowly is a he principle.what are the other big ones. Eatinogram thats smart and sensible and Dr aroved that will give you more , make you more healthy and actual cause you to lose Weig Ian say I your defense this mans ice cream. I do. Of myigtakeaways, I ne doctor haveropriatescenings. That I part of LG gond the final piece is develop some spiritual life. Tank I a togethers a holistic approa. Age Wil no longer define you. If I could keep up with him E though he’s nearly ears older I agreed to hit the gym with him. Why a my so much lighte here we go. Looking good. Kind . Just two more times. I could it 15 times. Oh,good. Ook at his biceps look at his. It’s odd harder the fourth time in Reporter: 28 minutes I I was as I entered the later stages of MI 3-year-old E best Sha of my life. In do you thinkou be able to do it.life looks like it D no sure. I have work to do. All right. Here’s the C thing. That was Strauss’ third T of THA day. Of the day? Of theday. He doesn’t do that day. Just B we were following him around with a came he’s able T — he’s so fit he could do it even thought’is third. When some might S weak this is actually what we see, Dan. We see strength and we Yes. With”rocky” played in the background.what did Y call ur Python. Python right here. I was going to say iw we wereff to a good start when you cald the kettlebell a bell. This is going to be a great workout, folks. I’m not that. Do you actually know how T use these. I didn’t until I W out withstrauss. You’re hdingt with one hand. Whs the apppriate — askauss. I have to say,he fact that he’s 61 and thatfie has — and we are he’seen the single biggest uence on myhealth es of anybody I’ve ever met that F 61, we can do it at age. Those pythons, hard to live up to. That’s right. We’ll Brit back. Keep it here. Go

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Aspirin disappoints for avoiding first heart attack, stroke


Taking a low-dose aspirin every day has long been known to cut the chances of another heart attack, stroke or other heart problem in people who already have had one, but the risks don’t outweigh the benefits for most other folks, major new research finds.

Although it’s been used for more than a century, aspirin’s value in many situations is still unclear. The latest studies are some of the largest and longest to test this pennies-a-day blood thinner in people who don’t yet have heart disease or a blood vessel-related problem.

One found that aspirin did not help prevent first strokes or heart attacks in people at moderate risk for one because they had several health threats such as smoking, high blood pressure or high cholesterol.

Another tested aspirin in people with diabetes, who are more likely to develop or die from heart problems, and found that the modest benefit it gave was offset by a greater risk of serious bleeding.

Aspirin did not help prevent cancer as had been hoped.

And fish oil supplements, also tested in the study of people with diabetes, failed to help.

“There’s been a lot of uncertainty among doctors around the world about prescribing aspirin” beyond those for whom it’s now recommended, said one study leader, Dr. Jane Armitage of the University of Oxford in England. “If you’re healthy, it’s probably not worth taking it.”

The research was discussed Sunday at the European Society of Cardiology meeting in Munich. The aspirin studies used 100 milligrams a day, more than the 81-milligram pills commonly sold in the United States but still considered low dose. Adult strength is 325 milligrams.

WHO’S REALLY AT RISK?

A Boston-led study gave aspirin or dummy pills to 12,546 people who were thought to have a moderate risk of suffering a heart attack or stroke within a decade because of other health issues.

After five years, 4 percent of each group had suffered a heart problem — far fewer than expected, suggesting these people were actually at low risk, not moderate. Other medicines they were taking to lower blood pressure and cholesterol may have cut their heart risk so much that aspirin had little chance of helping more, said the study leader, Dr. J. Michael Gaziano of Brigham and Women’s Hospital.

One percent of aspirin takers had stomach or intestinal bleeding, mostly mild— twice as many as those on dummy pills. Aspirin users also had more nosebleeds, indigestion, reflux or belly pain.

Bayer sponsored the study, and many researchers consult for the aspirin maker. Results were published by the journal Lancet.

ASPIRIN FOR PEOPLE WITH DIABETES?

People with diabetes have a higher risk of heart problems and strokes from a blood clot, but also a higher risk of bleeding. Guidelines vary on which of them should consider aspirin.

Oxford researchers randomly assigned 15,480 adults with Type 1 or 2 diabetes but otherwise in good health and with no history of heart problems to take either aspirin, 1 gram of fish oil, both substances, or dummy pills every day.

After seven and a half years, there were fewer heart problems among aspirin users but more cases of serious bleeding, so they largely traded one risk for another.

FISH OIL RESULTS

The same study also tested omega-3 fatty acids, the good oils found in salmon, tuna and other fish. Supplement takers fared no better than those given dummy capsules — 9 percent of each group suffered a heart problem.

“We feel very confident that there doesn’t seem to be a role for fish oil supplements for preventing heart disease,” said study leader Dr. Louise Bowman of the University of Oxford.

The British Heart Foundation was the study’s main sponsor. Bayer and Mylan provided aspirin and fish oil, respectively. Results were published by the New England Journal of Medicine.

Other studies are testing different amounts and prescription versions of fish oil, “but I can’t tell people go spend your money on it; we think it’s probably better to eat fish,” said Dr. Holly Andersen, a heart disease prevention specialist at New York-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell who was not involved in the study.

The new research doesn’t alter guidelines on aspirin or fish oil, said Dr. Nieca Goldberg, a cardiologist at NYU Langone Medical Center and an American Heart Association spokeswoman. They recommend fish oil only for certain heart failure patients and say it’s reasonable to consider for people who have already suffered a heart attack.

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Marilynn Marchione can be followed at @MMarchioneAP .

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The Associated Press Health & Science Department receives support from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute’s Department of Science Education. The AP is solely responsible for all content.



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WATCH: Hollywood mogul falls ill, close to death in less than 24 hours: Part 1


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    WATCH: Health groups push for stricter FDA regulations on e-cigarette liquids


    Transcript for Health groups push for stricter FDA regulations on e-cigarette liquids

    We turn to our “Gma” cover story this morning, new concerns about those teens using e-cigarettes. So many of them are using them, millions of them in fact. Health groups are asking why is the fda not doing more, could they be doing more, scared they could hit epidemic levels. Diane Macedo tracking this for us. Good morning. Good morning. It used to be relatively easy to bust kids for smoking but new vaping devices are making it harder and harder, producing little smell, less vapor. They don’t even look like a cigarette and in some cases students are able to vape in the middle of class. Several health groups say the fda isn’t doing enough and isn’t moving fast enough. Reporter: It’s the popular cigarette that doesn’t look like a cigarette at all. Remove its cap and insert it into your Jewell. Each cartridge carries as much nicotine as an entire pack of cigarettes. Now the CDC says 2 million high school students are using products like Jewell for a quick rush. This month six organizations banded together sending this letter to the fda claiming manufacturers of e-cigarette products have produced new products at an alarming pace in total defines of law with no apparent concern for fda enforcement, including a host of new products introduced subsequent to the explosive growth in youth use of Jewell. We know that more and more products are hitting the market that are target is teens and kids. Reporter: Including banning flavored e-cigarette liquids which may appeal to teens and in mid September they’ll launch a vaping prevention campaign targeting youths who vape or are open to trying it. The fda says online they’re working hard to use their available tools to protect Americans from the harms of being addicted to tobacco products. According to one study published in the American journal of medicine, young adults who use e-cigarettes are more than four times as likely to start smoking tobacco cigarettes within 18 months compared to peers who don’t vape. It’s the flavoring, it’s the sleek appearance of some of these products that we’re really concerned about and we know that kids and teens who are using those products are more likely to use regular tobacco products in the future. Reporter: Jewell tells ABC news that their product is intended for current adult smokers only. We stand committed to working with those who want to keep Jewell out of the hands of young people. But high school freshman margarita told ABC news in June that flavoring enticed her to use Jewell. I just thought it was okay. Reporter: Jewell says the product’s appearance is meant to help people quit. While they have fewer toxins than cigarettes, vaping can still expose people to cancer-causing chemicals and contain nicotine which can get both kids andaddictive. Thank you so much, Diane. We’re going to go to our get

    This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.



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    WATCH: Living in the city may not be heart healthy: Study


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    Study: 'Medicare for all' projected to cost $32.6 trillion


    Sen. Bernie Sanders’ “Medicare for all” plan would increase government health care spending by $32.6 trillion over 10 years, according to a study by a university-based libertarian policy center.

    That’s trillion with a “T.”

    The latest plan from the Vermont independent would require historic tax increases as government replaces what employers and consumers now pay for health care, according to the analysis being released Monday by the Mercatus Center at George Mason University in Virginia. It would deliver significant savings on administration and drug costs, but increased demand for care would drive up spending, the analysis found.

    Sanders’ plan builds on Medicare, the popular insurance program for seniors. All U.S. residents would be covered with no copays and deductibles for medical services. The insurance industry would be relegated to a minor role.

    “Enacting something like ‘Medicare for all’ would be a transformative change in the size of the federal government,” said Charles Blahous, the study’s author. Blahous was a senior economic adviser to former President George W. Bush and a public trustee of Social Security and Medicare during the Obama administration.

    Responding to the study, Sanders took aim at the Mercatus Center, which receives funding from the conservative Koch brothers. Koch Industries CEO Charles Koch is on the center’s board.

    “If every major country on earth can guarantee health care to all, and achieve better health outcomes, while spending substantially less per capita than we do, it is absurd for anyone to suggest that the United States cannot do the same,” Sanders said in a statement. “This grossly misleading and biased report is the Koch brothers response to the growing support in our country for a ‘Medicare for all’ program.”

    Sanders’ office has not done a cost analysis, a spokesman said. However, the Mercatus estimates are within the range of other cost projections for Sanders’ 2016 plan.

    Sanders’ staff found an error in an initial version of the Mercatus report, which counted a long-term care program that was in the 2016 proposal but not the current one. Blahous corrected it, reducing his estimate by about $3 trillion over 10 years. Blahous says the report is his own work, not the Koch brothers’.

    Also called “single-payer” over the years, “Medicare for all” reflects a long-time wish among liberals for a government-run system that covers all Americans.

    The idea won broad rank-and-file support after Sanders ran on it in the 2016 Democratic presidential primaries. Looking ahead to the 2020 election, Democrats are debating whether single-payer should be a “litmus test” for national candidates.

    The Mercatus analysis estimated the 10-year cost of “Medicare for all” from 2022 to 2031, after an initial phase-in. Its findings are similar to those of several independent studies of Sanders’ 2016 plan. Those studies found increases in federal spending over 10 years that ranged from $24.7 trillion to $34.7 trillion.

    Kenneth Thorpe, a health policy professor at Emory University in Atlanta, authored one of those studies and says the Mercatus analysis reinforces them.

    “It’s showing that if you are going to go in this direction, it’s going to cost the federal government $2.5 trillion to $3 trillion a year in terms of spending,” said Thorpe. “Even though people don’t pay premiums, the tax increases are going to be enormous. There are going to be a lot of people who’ll pay more in taxes than they save on premiums.” Thorpe was a senior health policy adviser in the Clinton administration.

    The Mercatus study takes issue with a key cost-saving feature of the plan — that hospitals and doctors will accept payment based on lower Medicare rates for all their patients.

    The study found that the plan would reap substantial savings from lower prescription costs — $846 billion over 10 years — since the government would deal directly with drugmakers. Savings from streamlined administration would be even greater, nearly $1.6 trillion.

    But other provisions would tend to drive up spending, including coverage for nearly 30 million uninsured people, no deductibles and copays, and improved benefits, including dental, vision and hearing.

    After taking into account current government health care financing, the study estimated that doubling all federal individual and corporate income taxes would not fully cover the additional costs.



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    Senate confirms Robert Wilkie for Veterans Affairs secretary


    The Senate on Monday confirmed Pentagon official Robert Wilkie to be secretary of Veterans Affairs, charged with delivering on President Donald Trump’s campaign promises to fire bad VA employees and steer more patients to the private sector.

    Wilkie won approval on a bipartisan vote of 86-9, securing the backing of many Democrats after insisting at his confirmation hearing that he will not privatize the government’s second-largest department. It was a moment of respite from the sharp political divisions engulfing Trump’s other nominees in the final months before congressional midterm elections.

    Wilkie is Trump’s third pick for the job in 18 months. The longtime public official says he will “shake up complacency” at VA, which has struggled with long waits in providing medical treatment to millions of veterans.

    In a statement released by the White House, Trump applauded the confirmation vote and said he looked forward to Wilkie’s leadership. “I have no doubt that the Department of Veterans Affairs will continue to make strides in honoring and protecting the heroic men and women who have served our nation with distinction,” he said.

    Trump selected Wilkie for the post in May after firing his first VA secretary, David Shulkin, amid ethics charges and internal rebellion at the department over the role of private care for veterans. Trump’s initial replacement choice, White House doctor Ronny Jackson, withdrew after allegations of workplace misconduct surfaced.

    Wilkie, a former assistant secretary of defense under President George W. Bush, has received mostly positive reviews from veterans’ groups for his management experience, but the extent of his willingness to expand private care as an alternative to government-run VA care remains largely unknown.

    Trump last year pledged he would triple the number of veterans “seeing the doctor of their choice.” Currently more than 30 percent of VA appointments are made in the private sector.

    Under repeated questioning at his hearing, the Air Force and Navy veteran said he opposed privatizing the agency of 360,000 employees and would make sure VA health care is “fully funded.” When pressed by Sen. Jon Tester, the top Democrat on the panel, if he would be willing to disagree with Trump, Wilkie responded “yes.”

    “I have been privileged to work for some of the most high-powered people in this town,” said Wilkie, currently a Pentagon undersecretary for Defense Secretary Jim Mattis. “They pay me for their opinions, and I give those to them.”

    Wilkie’s main task in the coming months will be carrying out a newly signed law to ease access to private health providers. That law gives the VA secretary wide authority to decide when veterans can bypass the VA, based on whether they receive “quality” care, but the program could face escalating costs.

    Some Democrats have warned the VA won’t be able to handle a growing price tag, putting it at risk of budget shortfalls next year. Major veterans’ groups want full funding for core VA medical centers, which they see as best-suited to veterans’ specialized needs such as treatment for post-traumatic stress.

    As VA secretary, Wilkie also will have more power under a new accountability law to fire VA employees. Lawmakers from both parties have recently raised questions about the law’s implementation, including how whistleblower complaints are handled and whether the law is being disproportionately used against rank-and-file employees rather than senior managers who set policy.

    “The tone has been set by President Trump on the direction of VA reforms,” said Dan Caldwell, executive director of the conservative Concerned Veterans for America. “There have been a tremendous number of bills passed in the last year and half, and all will require a lot of work to make sure they are properly implemented.”

    Republican Sen. Johnny Isakson of Georgia, chairman of the Senate Veterans Affairs Committee, praised Wilkie as “eminently qualified,” saying he will “bring stability and leadership” to VA.

    Wilkie served as acting VA secretary after Shulkin’s firing in March, before returning to his role as Pentagon undersecretary.

    He will replace current acting VA secretary Peter O’Rourke, who clashed with the VA inspector general after refusing to release documents relating to VA whistleblower complaints and casting the independent watchdog as an underling who must “act accordingly.” Under pressure from Congress, the VA agreed last week to provide documents to the IG.



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    WATCH: Parents record 11-year-old son's battle with rage, depression, anxiety and seizures


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    WATCH: HPV test may be better than Pap smears at detecting early cervical cancer: Study


    Transcript for HPV test may be better than Pap smears at detecting early cervical cancer: Study

    We want T Tur to a “Gma” health alert. A new stu could make the pap smear a thing O the past. Everyan said halleluj more than 1000 women will be diagnosed with cervical cancer th year and now a Massi clinical trial finds that the HPV test is better than the traditional pap smear in detecting early signs of the disease. Good morning. Tell about the study and whathis could really mean. Ts appeared in journal of the American medical association.” A study done inanada and followed W over a fourear period and divided them into three groups. Wo screened using jus the HPV, THA the human papillomavirus test ane and women screened with tonal liquid bas pap and aafety ground the women sned just with the HPV test had a lower chance ofeveloping the precancerous lesion that we rry about passing to cervical cancer again the ce of the virus tended to trump the abnormal cells on the pap smear. Nicole wrote in to us on Twitter asking why isn’t HPV testing standard during a pap if so much of the populatioas it? The good new for women listening for the most in this country already is. Womeould ask if there I autic reflex HPV testing. Notomething thetor has to say now I’ll check you F HPV. It’s done wi same instruments as the P. These are the instruments use a traditional pap smear. Nothing scary here, same instruments are done to do the hpest. Pap smear looks a cells and Ng look at DNA of virus which sexually — Next time we go to the doctor do we ask for an HPV St? Yhould ask if reflex test something done when they geteened with a pap smear Beuse this is not going away. We still need more long-term follow-up and data they need to ask when my rest is back is it Normal O abnormal and ask for th specificerminology and management of abnormal pap smears is based on whether or not there’s HPV there, T age of patient and that patience’s pticular pap history. Anyth else women can doo lower their risk? There is and the single test advance for cercal is aside fromheap smear screg is the HPV vaccine. This ishat prove the majority O cervical cancer which is cau by this virus. So getti vaccinatedor women and mento the age of 26, very important and thensmoking, it’s bad for the whole body but ‘S really bad for the rvix. Gre informati as always. Gi.

    This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.



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