WBEZ | health http://www.wbez.org/tags/health Latest from WBEZ Chicago Public Radio en Chicago man loses 200 pounds to give back to Little Village http://www.wbez.org/series/storycorps/chicago-man-loses-200-pounds-give-back-little-village-109972 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/storycorps.PNG" alt="" /><p><p>Miguel Blancarte, Jr. is a proud resident of Chicago&#39;s Little Village neighborhood. A first generation college graduate from Brown University, he now works at a law firm specializing in immigration.</p><p>Miguel says the one thing he&rsquo;s always struggled with is his weight. It wasn&rsquo;t until his doctor warned him that he wouldn&rsquo;t live past his mid-40s that he knew something had to change:</p><p>&ldquo;Honestly the thought of losing anything more than 30 pounds was just not a reality to me,&rdquo; he said.</p><p>But Miguel managed to lose not just 30, but 200 pounds in all. He then ran his first ever 5k race to to raise money for Enlace, the local community center that provides health and social services in Little Village.</p><p>To hear how he lost all that weight so he could give back to his community, check out the audio above.</p><p><em>Meredith Zielke is a WBEZ producer.</em><br />&nbsp;</p><p><iframe frameborder="no" height="450" scrolling="no" src="https://w.soundcloud.com/player/?url=http%3A%2F%2Fapi.soundcloud.com%2Fplaylists%2F6250422" width="100%"></iframe></p></p> Fri, 04 Apr 2014 16:21:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/series/storycorps/chicago-man-loses-200-pounds-give-back-little-village-109972 Returning to work after a brain injury http://www.wbez.org/news/returning-work-after-brain-injury-109237 <p><p>Concussions in the<a href="http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/pages/frontline/concussion-watch/"> National Football League (NFL)</a> and <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/2012/08/12/opinion/sunday/war-wounds.html?_r=0">military</a> have received a lot of attention lately. But traumatic brain injury is a much larger issue, affecting at least <a href="http://www.cdc.gov/ncipc/pub-res/mtbi/mtbireport.pdf">1.5 million Americans</a> each year.</p><p>As the impact of brain injuries becomes clearer, some experts say they are noticing a pattern. Many people with brain injuries are struggling in their efforts to return to work <a href="http://www.brainline.org/content/2008/10/fact-sheet-series-job-accommodations-people-brain-injuries-0.html">or get the accommodations</a> from their employers to deal with the aftermath.</p><p>Carey Gelfand lives in Glencoe, Ill., one of Chicago&rsquo;s North Shore suburbs. In 2006, she was working at an art consulting company. She traveled with her boss to New York City to attend an art expo. She was wearing a pair of flat-bottom cowboy boots when the temperature dropped and the rain-slicked streets froze over.</p><p>&ldquo;My feet went out from under me and my head just hit the pavement,&rdquo; said Gelfand.</p><p>Gelfand did what many of us do when we get embarrassed after a fall, she stood up and brushed herself off, declaring, &ldquo;I&rsquo;m fine, I&rsquo;m fine&hellip;&rdquo; &nbsp;She kept walking with her colleagues and then boarded a bus. &ldquo;And I looked out the window and I was thinking, &lsquo;I&rsquo;m here, but I&rsquo;m not,&rsquo;&rdquo; said Gelfand.&nbsp;</p><p>When she returned to Illinois, she began forgetting crucial details. She missed an appointment with an important client and could not concentrate at work. By most afternoons she was exhausted, and sometimes she would get terrible headaches.</p><p>&ldquo;My boss was wanting to take jobs away from me. I was very diminished in my position. I was just so frustrated and I had such poor sense of self,&rdquo; said Gelfand.</p><div class="image-insert-image "><img alt="" class="image-original_image" src="http://www.wbez.org/system/files/styles/original_image/llo/insert-images/Concusions%20Work_GelfandPhoto.jpg" style="float: right; height: 193px; width: 210px;" title="The brain injury Carey Gelfand survived seven years ago still impacts her today. (Photo courtesy of Carey Gelfand)" />Dr. <a href="http://doctors.rush.edu/directory/profile.asp?setsize=10&amp;pict_id=0006610">James Young</a> specializes in rehabilitation neurology at Chicago&rsquo;s Rush University Medical Center. He said people like Gelfand do not always seek medical attention after a brain injury, because they do not understand how serious it can be. He said a brain injury can be serious even if the victim maintained consciousness.</div><p>Young added it is important after a brain injury see a neurologist who can administer the proper tests. Not doing so means it could be weeks or years before the injury is diagnosed.</p><p>&ldquo;People get fired from their jobs,&rdquo; said Young. &ldquo;They do worse in school. And their world starts to disintegrate, and they think it couldn&#39;t be related to this simple injury.&rdquo;</p><p>When Gelfand finally did see a doctor, weeks after her injury, he showed her a spot where her brain had bled.</p><p>&ldquo;They tell you to rest. Well, good luck,&rdquo; said Gelfand. &ldquo;You know, I couldn&rsquo;t really take time off from my job, because if I did, I&rsquo;d lose the project. I didn&rsquo;t want to risk having any losses when I was doing it, because I really wanted to come across as if I was competent.&rdquo;</p><p>The stigma of brain injury stops some employees from asking for accommodations. &ldquo;Your brain is you,&rdquo; said Gelfand. &ldquo;It is literally, in your head.&rdquo;</p><p>When employees do ask for workplace adjustments to deal with head injuries, they can be turned down. Young sometimes calls employers to advocate for his patients.</p><p>&ldquo;To sit there and say I just want them to work for four hours a day for two weeks&hellip; you would think I was asking for the world,&rdquo; Young said. He called this a double standard when compared to other injuries or illnesses, adding, &ldquo;If a person has a flu, and takes five days off, we accept that.&rdquo;</p><p>Young says one reason it&rsquo;s hard to get accommodations for a brain injury is because it&#39;s hidden. &ldquo;People who&rsquo;ve been in car accidents or who are assaulted [and get a brain injury], they said (I) wish I lost my arm so you could see my injury,&rdquo; said Young. &nbsp;</p><p><a href="http://www.athleticmed.com/staff-member/dr-morgan-wolin-psy-d/">Morgan Wolin</a>, a Chicago psychologist, says the invisibility of a brain injury can make human resources (HR) departments suspicious.</p><p>&ldquo;When you see these very vital, smart individuals and all of sudden they are aren&#39;t feeling normal, [and they have trouble with] attention spans and headaches, we start assigning they are malingering,&rdquo; said Wolin. &ldquo;And I think that is going to be the big problem understanding head injuries.&rdquo;</p><p>Wolin says she has seen her patients lose jobs. A<a href="http://www.biausa.org/tbims-abstracts/income-and-employment-status-one-year-after-brain-injury?A=SearchResult&amp;SearchID=7372036&amp;ObjectID=2758761&amp;ObjectType=35"> small study found people&#39;s incomes dropped an average of 50 percent after a brain injury and unemployment increased by more than 400</a> percent.</p><p><a href="http://www.faegrebd.com/stacey-smiricky">Stacey Smiricky</a> is an employment lawyer at the firm <a href="http://www.faegrebd.com/index.aspx">Faegre Baker Daniels.</a> She says most HR departments are understanding. But figuring out a reasonable accommodation is also the employee&rsquo;s responsibility.</p><p>&ldquo;They have to come to the party. You have to bring some suggestions of your own. You have to meet with the employer and say this might work,&rdquo; said Smiricky.</p><p>Wolin works with both athletes and non-athletes. She says sports teams have developed <a href="http://www.cdc.gov/concussion/headsup/return_to_play.html">&ldquo;back to play rules,&rdquo;</a> a plan for when and how someone can play again after an injury. She hopes he model will trickle down to HR departments.</p><p>&ldquo;I think we are in... one of those &lsquo;ah ha!&rsquo; [moments]. We know better now. But, if we know better, will we do better? Will human resources say, &lsquo;Okay concussions are a real thing, lets take it more seriously?&rsquo;&rdquo; asked Wolin.</p><p>Wolin says it is an exciting and scary moment, because we are realizing how much more we need to learn. That is especially true for a particular group: <a href="http://www.wbez.org/sections/work/few-studies-explore-unique-impacts-brain-injuries-women-109257">our second story, women with brain injurie</a>s.</p><p><em>Shannon Heffernan is a WBEZ reporter. Follow her <a href="https://twitter.com/shannon_h">@shannon_h</a></em></p><p><em>Clarification: A previous version of this story mischaracterized Gelfand&#39;s start date at her job. She had worked at the company for years before her injury. </em></p></p> Mon, 25 Nov 2013 09:46:00 -0600 http://www.wbez.org/news/returning-work-after-brain-injury-109237 Childhood obesity drops in Chicago kindergarteners http://www.wbez.org/news/culture/childhood-obesity-drops-chicago-kindergarteners-109043 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/Nacho pic.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>As thousands of Chicago Public School kids sit anxiously waiting for trick or treat time, the city offers some good news and some bad news.</p><p>First the good news: New figures released today by the Chicago Department of Public Health suggest that childhood obesity among CPS kindergarteners has dropped by five percentage points, from 24 percent in 2003 to 19.1 percent in 2012.</p><p>Yay, right?</p><p>Well, don&rsquo;t break out the king size Snickers yet. That figure still puts their obesity levels well above the national average (12 percent) for kids their age, and even the average (14 percent) for low-income kids.</p><p>Additionally, the latest figures don&rsquo;t show any statistically significant improvements among older students who are measured at 6th and 9th grade.&nbsp; Instead, those levels seem to be hitting a plateau, which mirrors overall obesity figures in the U.S. during the last decade.<br /><br />Despite these qualifiers, the news was greeted with some optimism by local folks who have been working on this issue for years.</p><p>&quot;I think the new numbers are promising,&rdquo; said Adam Becker, who heads the Consortium to Lower Obesity in Chicago Children. &ldquo;For decades we&rsquo;ve seen major increases in the rates and so to see the rates going down, even in small increments at a time, is an indication that we are moving in the right direction.&rdquo;</p><p>The improvement among CPS kindergarteners follows modest progress in 21 states across the country among very young children, and improvements in other big cities including New York and Los Angeles. But Chicago still posts higher childhood obesity numbers than those big cities for reasons researchers are not quite able to explain.</p><p>&ldquo;I think we are starting to see what we all hope will be an ongoing national decline in obesity levels for all kids,&rdquo; Becker said. &ldquo;And this should just encourage us to step it up.&rdquo;&nbsp;</p><p>Most researchers agree that tripling of childhood obesity in the U.S. over the last 35 years was a result of several converging factors.</p><p>To combat them, the city has recently taken a multifaceted approach that has included adding more fruits and vegetables to school lunches and ditching the daily nachos. Other initiatives have involved offering grocers incentives to open in underserved neighborhoods, supporting fresh produce cart vendors, restoring recess to schools and finally gathering and calculating these CPS obesity figures to begin with.</p><p>&ldquo;Obviously I&rsquo;m really excited about seeing these numbers headed in the right direction,&rdquo; said Health Commissioner Bechara Choucair. &ldquo;But we&rsquo;ve still got a lot of work to do.&rdquo;&nbsp;</p></p> Thu, 31 Oct 2013 00:01:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/news/culture/childhood-obesity-drops-chicago-kindergarteners-109043 Can you lose weight on the marijuana diet? http://www.wbez.org/news/culture/can-you-lose-weight-marijuana-diet-108996 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/Marijuana Diet.jpg" alt="" /><p><p dir="ltr">The <a href="http://themarijuanadiet.org/">&quot;marijuana diet&quot;</a> may sound like something you&#39;d read about in The Onion. But for its creator, the diet is no joke.</p><p dir="ltr">Art Glass, 66, whose background is in marketing and advertising, says he ballooned up to 345 pounds years ago but returned to a healthy weight by following the tenets of his self-styled strategy, which includes light to moderate smoking but also a healthy diet. <a href="https://soundcloud.com/morningshiftwbez/eat-this-author-offers">He talked about it on WBEZ&rsquo;s Morning Shift Wednesday.</a></p><p dir="ltr">Glass&rsquo;<a href="http://www.amazon.com/The-Marijuana-Diet-Anonymous-1-ebook/dp/B00EP0UUGA"> e-book &ldquo;The Marijuana Diet&rdquo; &nbsp;went up on Amazon</a> this week and prescribes lots of fresh fruits, vegetables, sprouts and nuts along with occasional fasting and superfood smoothies. It further recommends modest amounts of high-quality pastured and grass-fed animal protein, and the elimination of processed foods, white sugar and flour.</p><p dir="ltr">This alone might be enough to improve a dieter&#39;s health, but Glass also suggests regular exercises--mostly long-held poses that can be done on a chair, a couch or standing.</p><p dir="ltr">So is the marijuana aspect of the diet really that crucial? &nbsp;Maybe not for some.</p><p dir="ltr">But for those whose unhealthy eating habits stem from psychological or emotional issues, Glass believes smoking can help them explore the triggers or experiences that have led to their self-destructive behavior.</p><p dir="ltr">&ldquo;Losing weight is one of the most challenging things there is,&rdquo; Glass said on the Morning Shift Wednesday. &nbsp;&ldquo;Marijuana helps you get in touch with yourself and let go of the crap you don&rsquo;t need and when you let go of that psychological crap, you will let go of your weight.&rdquo;</p><p dir="ltr">Glass uses his own experience as evidence and, in his book, catalogues more than 100 testimonials from Internet users who also report pot-induced weight loss. Their screen names include &ldquo;stonerchick609&rdquo; or &ldquo;smotpoker&rdquo;.</p><p dir="ltr">But he also cites peer reviewed studies that show correlations between pot smoking (among adults) and better metabolic health.</p><p dir="ltr">One <a href="http://aje.oxfordjournals.org/content/early/2011/08/24/aje.kwr200.abstract">2011 study that appeared in the American Journal of Epidemiology</a> looked at two large populations of American adults and found obesity rates of 22 percent and 25.3 percent among non-marijuana smokers but only 14.3 percent and 17.2 percent among marijuana smokers, even when researchers controlled for other factors.</p><p dir="ltr">Another <a href="http://www.amjmed.com/article/S0002-9343%2813%2900200-3/abstract">2013 study that appeared in the American Journal of Medicine</a> showed lower insulin levels and waist circumference (an indicator of dangerous visceral fat) among regular pot smokers.</p><p dir="ltr">Still, for Dr. Rasa Kazlauskaite, who is the Acting Medical Director at Rush University and a researcher of &nbsp;cannabinoids, these studies show association not causation. In other words, she thinks that the better health could be linked to other factors.</p><p dir="ltr">She also points out what munchie sufferers know well: that marijuana has been traditionally associated with appetite stimulation and increased food consumption rather than appetite suppression. She points to the drug rimonabant that aided weight loss by blocking human cannabinoid (marijuana) receptors--it was later withdrawn from the market due to dangerous side effects.</p><p dir="ltr">Glass says that he&rsquo;s no stranger to the munchies but suggests combating them by taking no more than three tokes per smoking session, smoking alone and never eating while under the influence. &nbsp;He recommends using that time for exercise and self-guided reflections on the root causes of one&rsquo;s unhealthy behavior.</p><p dir="ltr">&ldquo;It sounds like the author is recommending self-treatment, being your own psychologist,&rdquo; Kazlauskaite said. &ldquo;For some people it might work but others might benefit from guidance. I would recommend meeting with a behavioral specialist who specializes in therapy for obesity.&rdquo;</p><p dir="ltr">Kazlauskaite, however, agrees with some of Glass&rsquo; nutritional advice, especially his emphasis on fresh fruits and vegetables and the removal of sugar and processed foods.</p><p dir="ltr">&ldquo;Some of these recommendations are really desirable changes for people who want to lose weight or maintain a lighter weight,&rdquo; she said. &ldquo;So if someone smokes marijuana but also makes better meal and snack choices then that is better than not making healthy nutritional decisions at all. But it might be that without smoking marijuana people might lose more weight. If someone wants to test this hypothesis the ideal study would be to compare diet alone with diet and marijuana.&rdquo; &nbsp;&nbsp;</p><p><em>Monica Eng &nbsp;is a WBEZ producer. Follow her <a href="http://twitter.com/monicaeng" target="_blank">@monicaeng</a>.</em></p></p> Wed, 23 Oct 2013 17:30:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/news/culture/can-you-lose-weight-marijuana-diet-108996 Is it ok to feed kids Flamin Hot Cheetos on a kale salad? http://www.wbez.org/sections/food/it-ok-feed-kids-flamin-hot-cheetos-kale-salad-108936 <p><p>Do healthy eaters have to ditch Flamin Hot Cheetos forever?</p><p>When this question was posed to me on Vocalo&rsquo;s Morning AMp recently, I said that these satan-colored snacks are probably fine as an accent, &ldquo;like, sprinkled on top of a fresh kale salad.&rdquo;</p><p>This hypothetical food combo cracked up&nbsp;<a href="http://morningamp.tumblr.com/">Morning AMp</a>&nbsp;co-host Brian Babylon so much that he insisted (over and over) that I give it a try.<br />And so, last weekend, I did.</p><p>First, though, I had to get the goods. As someone who has written a lot about the dangers of childhood obesity and&nbsp;<a href="http://articles.chicagotribune.com/2012-10-11/news/chi-20yearold-snack-with-high-levels-of-salt-and-fat-inspires-fanatic-loyalty-among-kids-20121011_1_ashley-gearhardt-snacks-addiction">junk food</a>, I felt more than a little uncomfortable standing in the line at Walgreens with a child and a bag of Flamin&rsquo; Hot Cheetos. It was so bad that, as I paid, I found myself saying to no one in particular that these are for &ldquo;research purposes only.&rdquo;<img alt="" class="image-original_image" src="http://www.wbez.org/system/files/styles/original_image/llo/insert-images/Mateo%20kale_0.jpg" style="float: right; height: 323px; width: 200px;" title="Eight-year-old Mateo digs into a large bowl of Flamin’ Hot Cheeto topped kale salad. If the Cheetos get kids to eat the kale, is this an acceptable trade off? " /></p><p>Once home with the contraband, we chopped the fresh kale (tender younger leaves work best), tossed it in a dressing (olive oil, lemon juice, vinegar and mayonnaise), showered it with apple matchsticks and then topped the whole thing with Cheetos crushed gently in a paper towel.</p><p>Our eight-year-old and ten-year-old sat at the counter squirming with impatience for the Christmas wreath-like creation. And when they finally got their forks into it, there was no going back. They might have devoured the entire bowl if I hadn&rsquo;t explained that I needed to try it, too.&nbsp;&nbsp;</p><p>When I finally did, I understood their enthusiasm. The citrus tang of the dressing, vegetal bite of the kale, sweetness of the apple and the spicy, corny crunch of the Cheetos brought these foods from the opposite sides of the health universe into perfect balance and harmony.</p><p>Ideally, kids would eat kale salad without the Cheetos. But if some day-glo croutons can get youngsters to scarf down bowls of nutrition-packed kale, perhaps the ends justify the means.<br />I might even eat the combo again myself&mdash;when no one&rsquo;s looking.</p><p><em><a href="http://www.wbez.org/users/meng">Monica Eng</a> is a WBEZ producer. Follow her <a href="https://twitter.com/monicaeng">@monicaeng</a>.</em></p></p> Wed, 16 Oct 2013 10:35:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/sections/food/it-ok-feed-kids-flamin-hot-cheetos-kale-salad-108936 Morning Shift: Avoid getting checked out at the checkout line http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-08-27/morning-shift-avoid-getting-checked-out-checkout-line <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/Basket - Flickr- bcostin.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>WBEZ producer Monica Eng shares the details of a study exploring what items people buy to disguise another embarrassing item in their shopping basket. Also, Chicago public schools are getting ready to teach comprehensive sex education courses. What&#39;s in the curriculum?</p><div class="storify"><iframe allowtransparency="true" frameborder="no" height="750" src="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-52/embed?header=false" width="100%"></iframe><script src="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-52.js?header=false"></script><noscript>[<a href="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-52" target="_blank">View the story "Morning Shift: Avoid getting checked out at the checkout line" on Storify</a>]</noscript></div></p> Tue, 27 Aug 2013 08:17:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-08-27/morning-shift-avoid-getting-checked-out-checkout-line Hospital responds to immigrant transplant protest http://www.wbez.org/news/hospital-responds-immigrant-transplant-protest-108300 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/AP071116021222.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>A Chicago hospital says its organ transplant decisions aren&#39;t based on whether a patient is a U.S. citizen or in this country illegally.</p><p>Northwestern Memorial Hospital issued a response to protesters and hunger strikers who say local hospitals are discriminating against immigrants in this country illegally.</p><p>The hospital says all transplant decisions are based on several factors including the patient&#39;s home life, social environment and ability to pay for costly treatment.</p><p>The protesters met Monday with a Northwestern representative and say the hospital has agreed to participate in an ongoing dialogue about the issue.</p><p>They are now focusing their protest on another area hospital, Christ Advocate in Oak Lawn.</p></p> Tue, 06 Aug 2013 11:19:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/news/hospital-responds-immigrant-transplant-protest-108300 Morning Shift: Medical marijauna 101 http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-08-05/morning-shift-medical-marijauna-101-108283 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/Marijuana 2-Flickr- it was 3 a.m.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>Today we school you on the ins and outs of Illinois&#39; new medical marijuana law. Still confused on what it entails? Call us with your questions. And &quot;Deal Estate&quot; columnist Dennis Rodkin breaks down the boom in Chicago&#39;s hotel industry.</p><script src="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-35.js?header=false"></script><noscript>[<a href="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-35" target="_blank">View the story "Morning Shift: Medical marijauna 101" on Storify</a>]</noscript></p> Mon, 05 Aug 2013 08:33:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-08-05/morning-shift-medical-marijauna-101-108283 Morning Shift: Open office space can threaten more than your privacy http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-07-26/morning-shift-open-office-space-can-threaten-more <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/Office-Flickr- Phillie Casablanca.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>Do offices need walls? One study shows that more privacy could mean more productivity at work. And, is it fair to blame Huma Abedin for supporting her husband Anthony Weiner during his latest scandal? Our panel and you weigh in.</p><script src="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-anthony-weiner-scandal-moves-blame-t.js?header=false"></script><noscript>[<a href="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-anthony-weiner-scandal-moves-blame-t" target="_blank">View the story "Morning Shift: Open office space can threaten more than your privacy" on Storify</a>]</noscript></p> Fri, 26 Jul 2013 08:20:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-07-26/morning-shift-open-office-space-can-threaten-more Morning Shift: Health care, CPS and music http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-07-22/morning-shift-health-care-cps-and-music-108131 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/main-images/Doctor-Flickr- caroline_1.jpg" alt="" /><p><p>Host Tony Sarabia is back, and we talk about the recent CPS layoffs and how they may effect the education system? And with National Health Care on the horizon, we are taking a look at preventive care and its effect on our overwhelmed emergency care services.</p><script src="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-28.js?header=false"></script><noscript>[<a href="//storify.com/WBEZ/morning-shift-28" target="_blank">View the story "Morning Shift: Health care, CPS and music" on Storify</a>]</noscript></p> Mon, 22 Jul 2013 08:19:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/programs/morning-shift-tony-sarabia/2013-07-22/morning-shift-health-care-cps-and-music-108131