Blog Archive

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Central Coast gyms and fitness centers share concern for continued outdoor operation this fall

Gyms and fitness studios along the Central Coast are eager to get back indoors, especially as weather changes this fall may affect their only allowed operation.

Making the transition from indoors to outdoors is easier said that done.

Snap Fitness in Nipomo said they move their workout equipment including squat rack, bicycles, and ellipticals outdoors every morning and indoors every night – a process that takes at up to 45 minutes.

“Having equipment outside, of course we don’t want the equipment to be ruined,” Snap Fitness Manager Anthony Perez said.

The weather conditions this fall may be problematic in the next few months for fitness studios, as San Luis Obispo County remains in the purple tier for reopening. Moving to the red would allow gyms to be able to operate indoors, but only at 10% capacity with modifications.

“If it’s going to start raining and all that I’d rather stay

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Lercanidipine APOTEX (lercanidipine) Drug / Medicine Information

Contains the active ingredient lercanidipine (as hydrochloride)

Consumer Medicine Information

What is in this leaflet

Read this leaflet carefully before taking your medicine.

This leaflet answers some of the common questions about lercanidipine. It does not
contain all the available information. It does not replace seeking advice from your
doctor or pharmacist.

The information in this leaflet was last updated on the date listed on the last page.
More recent information on this medicine may be available.

Ask your doctor or pharmacist:

if there is anything you do not understand in this leaflet,

if you are worried about taking your medicine, or

to obtain the most up-to-date information.

All medicines have risks and benefits. Your doctor has weighed the risks of you taking
lercanidipine against the benefits this medicine is expected to have for you.

Pharmaceutical companies cannot give you medical advice or an individual diagnosis.

Keep this leaflet with

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One in 20 high schoolers in east Japan pref. takes care of family members: research

A man who cared for his grandmother, a dementia patient, since he was a sixth grader is seen in Tokyo on March 16, 2020. (Mainichi/Yuki Miyatake)


TOKYO — One out of some 20 high school students in the east Japan prefecture of Saitama said they were providing care for family members, including those with illnesses or disabilities, a survey by a research team have found.


Children under the age of 18 who take care of their family members with chronic illnesses or disabilities, or mental health issues are referred to as “young carers” and experts have warned if these children become overburdened with caregiving tasks, it could interfere with their school work as well as their mental and physical health. A similar trend was seen in a 2016 study targeting high schoolers in the western prefecture of Osaka. The team says they

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Feed your skin with these foods

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