Published on July 8, 2022
Updated on August 10, 2022
FRIDAY, July 1 (The Atlantic) — At 36, I am just old enough to remember when sunscreen wasn’t a big deal. My mom, despite being among the palest people alive, does not remember bringing it on our earliest vacations, or hearing any mention of sun protection by our pediatrician. The first memories I have of sunscreen are from the day camp that my brother and I attended in the 1990s, where we spent every day on a playground in the direct Georgia sun but were prompted to slather it on only once every two weeks, when we were bused to a community pool. On those days, my mom dropped an ancient bottle of Coppertone, expiration date unknown, into my backpack, where I usually left it. In 2000, I started high school, just in time for the golden age of the tanning bed.
E.U. proposes ban on flavored heated tobacco products as sales rises
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Challenges facing nonbinary and transgender reproductive care patients
July 5, WTKR
Many Gen Z Americans Have Sun Safety All Wrong
July 6, HealthDay
Biden Administration Unveils New Model to Improve Cancer Care for Medicare Patients
July 7, Targeted Oncology
After two years of navigating the coronavirus pandemic, Americans’ health care routines continue to be disrupted. The Foundation’s latest survey shows an alarming trend fo Americans continuing to miss their routine medical appointments and cancer screenings.
Did you keep your appointment on the books and get a clean bill of health? Did a routine medical appointment or cancer screening lead to your diagnosis? We need everyone to prioritize getting these appointments Back on the Books, and your story may be what motivates them to do so! Use your voice to empower other to take charge of their health with cancer prevention and early detection.