Tampa News Friday, March 30 Severely abused twins, Pediatric intensive care, Diapers & more…
Tampa News TLDR / Table of Contents
- HEARTWARMING: Florida nurse adopts severely abused twins
- “My heart was broken. I don’t want to cry. She was just so lifeless but she still held onto my finger,” said Jess Hamm about the first time she saw one of the twins.
- severely abused twins, pediatric intensive care, Jess Hamm, Toddler Delilah, Wolfson Children
- The bottom line: One in three families can’t afford diapers. Why are they so expensive? | Features | Tampa Bay Times
- diapers, diaper, Lalandria, baby diapers, disposable diapers
- Judge rules that cancer warning should be on coffee
- The coffee in your cup right now could be giving you cancer, according to a California judge.
- warning label, Court Judge Elihu, bean roasting process, National Coffee Association, coffee companies
- JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (WFLA/CNN) – A pair of severely abused twins have a second chance at life after they were adopted by a Jacksonville nurse who cared for them at the hospital.
- Jess Hamm first saw one of the twins during her nursing shift at Wolfson Children’s Hospital.
- Hamms went through the adoption process and learned Delilah had a sister named Caroline.
- Hamm always wanted to be a mom and never knew adoption was the right choice until she met these girls.
- I hope that people hearing my story opens them up to adopting.
- The coffee in your cup right now could be giving you cancer and a California judge says there needs to be a warning label on your favorite java.
- A small non-profit called The Council for Education and Research on Toxins is calling out the coffee industry for using it, saying coffee companies either need to remove the chemical or put a warning label on their products.
- By law in California, a warning label is required for about 900 chemicals known to cause birth defects or cancer.
- In 2016, the cancer agency of the World Health Organization moved coffee off its possible carcinogen list.
- Studies indicate coffee is unlikely to cause breast, prostate or pancreatic cancer, and it seems to lower the risks for liver and uterine cancers, the agency said.