NYTimes Well

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They volunteered to share their DNA with medical researchers. Do they have a right to not know what it reveals about their health? nyti.ms/3qOiZkT
We asked two leading experts on mindful eating and habits to help answer your questions about eating well.  nyti.ms/3KzOeIm
Some pet owners have extended their vaccine worries to their furry pals. When is it appropriate to skip a dog or cat’s shot, and when is it absolutely crucial?  nyti.ms/32iNsxU
Teens and tweens talk more freely about periods than previous generations did — and what they’re talking about now is sustainability. nyti.ms/3Iq73M9
Sex differences in Covid death rates vary widely from state to state, suggesting they are rooted in behavior, not just biology. nyti.ms/3qJnnl0
Can’t get yourself out of bed for your morning run? Finding yourself skipping your squats or evening walk? Here are some tips on staying motivated to exercise this winter. nyti.ms/3qJMnII
Can you get long Covid from Omicron? We looked at what the science so far might suggest.  nyti.ms/3IjAHCz
Looking to upgrade your medical mask? Here’s a guide for picking a quality N95, KN95 or KF94. nyti.ms/32eO1cb
What's the best time of day to exercise? A new study in mice suggests that a morning workout has very different effects on metabolism than the same workout later in the day. nyti.ms/3GMSVw6
You asked @wirecutter: Will heated gloves help me stay warm this winter? Here's what experts say. nyti.ms/3GJfTEn
Do you suffer from the “what-the-hell” effect? This week's Eat Well Challenge explains how diet slip-ups can make us eat more, and why intuitive eating can break the cycle. nyti.ms/3GA4fvl
Here's what we know so far about immunity after a breakthrough Omicron infection. nyti.ms/3FKn6CF
Having some anxiety — especially when faced with a stressful situation — isn’t necessarily bad and can actually be helpful, experts say. Here’s why. nyti.ms/3FI7PlK
Únete al nuevo desafío de Well y modifica tus hábitos alimenticios sin hacer dieta. Aprende a comer más sano y a disfrutar los sabores de nuevo con estas técnicas.nytimes.com/es/2022/01/08/…
Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia can affect people in their 30s, 40s or 50s. nyti.ms/3rqwG8D
Side effects of marijuana exposure in children can include vomiting, sedation and seizures. Experts say it’s vital to lock up edible cannabis products at home. nyti.ms/34G55sg
Looking to upgrade your medical mask? Here’s a guide for picking a quality N95, KN95 or KF94. nyti.ms/33cK6gB
The popular supplement is sometimes called the “hormone of darkness” or “vampire hormone.” nyti.ms/3GlhKyK
Estudios recientes muestran que el estrés psicológico podría ser igual de importante —o quizá incluso más— para la salud de tu corazón que los factores tradicionales de riesgo cardiovascular. nyti.ms/3HWTCTF
Clinicians are divided over new guidelines that say teens should undergo mental health screenings before receiving hormones or gender surgeries. nyti.ms/3Gmitjg
Los lectores preguntaron: “¿Por qué las mujeres acumulan grasa abdominal en la mediana edad?“. Aquí hay una breve explicación. nyti.ms/3zOkbre
Neurofeedback allows you to see your brain waves in real time and has been touted as mental health treatment. But does it work? Here's what the evidence shows so far. nyti.ms/3th0c3g
Taking melatonin to sleep? You may be using it wrong. nyti.ms/3GmmeVT
Being physically active halves the risk of developing clinical anxiety over time, a study of almost 200,000 skiers found. Researchers in Sweden said almost any kind of aerobic activity likely helps protect us against excessive worry and dread. nyti.ms/3njgTam
A few weeks earlier, the 37-year-old man was running several times a week. Now he could barely stand. What could cause such a rapid decline? nyti.ms/33rBIt0
In the U.S., 75 to 80% of flu-related deaths occur among seniors, and vaccination rates in that demographic remain stubbornly low. nyti.ms/33jD9tu
Have you missed the Eat Well Challenge? Catch up on the first two installments here. nyti.ms/31ISDqA
Melatonin has become a popular sleep aid, but you may be taking it the wrong way. Here's what experts recommend. nyti.ms/3HWuuwd
Have you and/or your friends recently recovered from Covid? Has getting infected changed how you live? Made you resume more normal activities? Made you less or more worried about Covid? DM me if you want to share your story.
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For the first time, surgeons have successfully transplanted a genetically altered pig’s heart into a patient. The procedure may bring new hope to hundreds of thousands of people with organ failure. nyti.ms/3qaKsgf
You asked: “Why do women gain belly fat in midlife?” Here’s a short explanation. nyti.ms/31M4Lal
Many blind people are not being tested for the coronavirus as often as they would like — and some are staying isolated because testing is too difficult. nyti.ms/3HOEzv8
El creciente movimiento de “sobriedad ocasional” es una frase y filosofía de moderación donde las personas meditan y reflexionar sobre su ingesta de alcohol. Esto suele llevar a adoptar estrategias de consumo más conscientes. nyti.ms/3HK0gwf
When reaching out to someone who has experienced the unexpected death of a loved one, experts recommend listening more than you talk and choosing your words carefully. nyti.ms/3q56BMI
The New York Times’s most-read story of 2021 is one that you might be familiar with: an article about languishing. Here's an inside look at how the illustration came together from Well art director Jaspal Riyait. nyti.ms/3Gdbucz
Here are tips, backed by research, on how to form new healthy habits. nyti.ms/3tlddsm
Everyone has food cravings, but for some people, cravings lead to overeating. This week’s Eat Well Challenge explains how ignoring your cravings and banning foods can backfire. Try “urge surfing” and other mindful strategies instead. nyti.ms/3naVKPN
Ustedes preguntaron: “¿Es posible ejercitarse demasiado?” Aquí, una breve explicación. nyti.ms/3EXUCos
When reaching out to someone who has experienced the unexpected death of a loved one, experts recommend listening more than you talk, offering to take on tasks and being intentional with your word choice. nyti.ms/3qZlhwo
Your face is covered with thousands of types of bacteria. But each pore contains only a single variety of bacteria. nyti.ms/3pYxuCc
Jumping rope isn’t just for little kids and boxing montages. It's also a portable workout that builds strength, speed, and protects our bodies as we age. nyti.ms/34nYYbT
An unusual incident at a hockey game highlights the importance of regular skin checks. nyti.ms/3q2mRyp
Research has shown that emotional stress can take a significant toll on otherwise healthy hearts. nyti.ms/32BxYp3
¿Cuál es la diferencia entre las pruebas rápidas para covid y las de laboratorio? ¿Qué tanta saliva necesitas para ese tipo de test? Tenemos algunas respuestas a tus preguntas. nyti.ms/3qQoNcr
CDC researchers are puzzling over a sharp rise in young hospitalized children infected with the coronavirus.  nyti.ms/31E6kao
Remember fun? If it’s been a while, try this four-step plan for reclaiming your time and finding new ways to feel more alive (even during a pandemic). nyti.ms/3EoNW2k
To get the most out of 2022, try choosing a word that can help you make thoughtful decisions and nudge you toward positive change, @taraparkerpope writes. nyti.ms/3zBSdz0
Early evidence suggests that the at-home tests that many Americans have come to rely on — at least as currently administered, with a nasal swab — may fail to detect some Omicron cases in the first days of infection. nyti.ms/31zLtVK
Although reports about dual infection with the flu virus and the coronavirus have made sensational headlines, people have been testing positive for both since the pandemic began. Here's what experts say about it. nyti.ms/3F4UrYA
Is it too cold to go on a run? Still not ready to rejoin the gym? Try jumping rope. It’s one of the best, most efficient workouts to build strength, speed and protect your bones. nyti.ms/3t68NWn
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