Newsletter Archive – 2017

If you missed a recent bi-weekly newsletter from Jon Barron, don’t fret! We have archived all the health newsletters below for your convenience. Scroll topics or if you are looking for specific health information, use our search field above. More than likely, Jon covered your topic in one of these health newsletters!

COVID-19: February and March Will Be Horrible

COVID-19: February and March Will Be Horrible

The first official death from COVID-19 was announced by President Trump on the last day of February 2020.  Although we now know that people in the United States were actually dying weeks if not several months earlier, official record keeping of COVID deaths did not...

New Year’s Resolutions Already Broken

New Year’s Resolutions Already Broken

A recent study found that people actually buy more high-calorie foods at the supermarket between January and March than they do during other months of the year.

Live by the Coast for Mental Health

Live by the Coast for Mental Health

New research suggests that seaside living may lower the risk of developing anxiety, depression, and other psychological issues.

You Make a Better First Impression Than You Realize

You Make a Better First Impression Than You Realize

Even the most confident of us occasionally feel awkward in social situations, especially meeting people for the first time. But new research suggests you probably made a better impression than you think.

The COVID Vaccines and What They Mean

The COVID Vaccines and What They Mean

The COVID vaccines have finally started to arrive; distribution is imminent. How do they work? Are they safe? Are they really game changers?

Blame Your Brain if You Procrastinate

Blame Your Brain if You Procrastinate

Do you put off tasks till the last minute? Don’t fret, there is new research that suggests some of us are simply hard-wired to be procrastinators. Learn how to overcome procrastination!

Glass Shape Influences Alcohol Consumption

Glass Shape Influences Alcohol Consumption

Recent research has found that the shape of beverage glasses we drink from greatly influences our consumption of alcohol. Using curved glasses appears to impair perception as to just how is being consumed.

BARRON’S NEWSLETTER ARCHIVE

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