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HIV Linked to Worse Hearing in Older Adults

BernardaSv/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- A new study tied HIV to inferior hearing in older adults.

According to a study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery, researchers looked at data from 396 patients, including 222 who were HIV positive. Each patient had their hearing tested using tones at various frequencies.

Researchers said that both the higher and lower frequency sounds were less likely to be heard by HIV-positive patients. That result was consistent regardless of which ear was tested.

The study noted that high-frequency hearing loss is consistent with accelerated aging, but that low-frequency hearing loss in middle-aged adults, such as those tested, was "unexpected." They also noted that some sounds in the English language have naturally low-frequency acoustic energy, HIV-positive patients may have harder time hearing speech.

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Meet Zeb, the Adorably Ugly One-Eyed, Four-Toothed Senior Cat

Photo by Beth Flor(NEW YORK) -- They do say a cat has nine lives, and Zeb knows a thing or two about that firsthand.

In one former life, the now around 12-year-old cat was perfectly healthy. In another, he contracted feline immunodeficiency virus, similar to HIV in humans, lost an eye and all but four of his teeth.

A third life led him to the Cumberland County SPCA in New Jersey, a shelter that euthanizes pets if necessary. Life number four was a save by Philadelphia’s senior pet rescue organization City of Elderly Love.

But it’s his fifth life that will hopefully be his favorite. Zeb has recently landed himself in a loving home in Spring City, Penn. with a mom, dad, two human siblings, a cat and three dog siblings.

“He's really affectionate. He’s just happy to have blankets to lie on and people to give him some affection,” Beth Flor, Zeb’s new mom, told ABC News. “He’s just really, really sweet."

Flor wanted a cuddly cat for her two children, and she knew Zeb was perfect when she saw a video of him immediately snuggling up to the first worker he met at City of Elderly Love.

"My kids absolutely adore him,” Flor said. "It’s hard to get photos of him because I get on the floor to get a photo and he immediately runs over.”

Flor is passionate about senior pet adoptions after volunteering at a shelter and falling in love with a senior dog.

“Just because an animal may not look like the obvious choice for adoption doesn’t mean he or she won’t be perfect for your family,” Flor explained.

Which is certainly true for Zeb, who is not only perfect for the Flor family, but has also already inspired a following of over 2,500 people on Facebook, probably due to his good looks.

“People like an underdog, I think,” Flor said.

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Couple Welcomes Triplets on Christmas Day

Penn State Hershey Medical Center(HERSHEY, Pa.) -- Christmas just became even more special for one Pennsylvania family, whose triplets arrived on Christmas Day.

Courtney Stash wasn't due until February, but she went into labor on Dec. 20.

Although doctors tried to delay the birth as long as possible, Averee, Claire and Eoin were born at 10:35 a.m. at Penn State Milton S. Hershey Medical Center on Thursday, according to a hospital statement.

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Mom Who 'Burned' from Inside Out After Med Reaction Reunites with Baby

Laura Corona/KABC(NEW YORK) -- After a young mother's rare reaction to her friend's medication on Thanksgiving caused her to "burn" from the inside out, she hadn't seen her baby in nearly a month.

But on Christmas, Yaasmeen Castanada got the best present of all: to be reunited with her 5-month-old daughter Chloe, who immediately recognized her mother and reached out to hold her hand.

Castanada this week had her breathing tube removed and was able to talk to Chloe.

"She called her name out," Castanada's mother, Laura Corona, told ABC News. "She told her she loved her."

Castanada has taken huge strides toward recovery since she was rushed to the hospital after taking her friend's medication and diagnosed with Steven-Johnson syndrome, a rare but serious drug reaction that can occur even when drugs are taken as prescribed by a doctor, said Dr. Joshua Zeichner, a dermatology professor at the Mount Sinai Hospital in Manhattan who was not involved in treating Castanada.

Castanada's mother said her daughter wasn’t feeling well and a friend offered her the antibiotic.

Shortly after Castanada, 19, took a friend's leftover antibiotic pill, her eyes, nose and throat began to burn. Soon, her face began to blister as well.

During Steven-Johnson syndrome, inflammation and blistering occur on the outer layer of skin as well as the lips, eyes and genitals, leaving the patient vulnerable to infection and unable to properly balance electrolytes and stay hydrated, Zeichner explained. As such, these patients are treated like burn victims.

"You're not truly burned, but what happens is you have compromised the skin barrier function," Zeichner added.

"You get very painful lesions on your skin that are basically blisters," said Neil MacKinnon, dean of the University of Cincinnati's Winkle College of Pharmacy. "Your whole body is in excruciating pain."

But Castanada is in much less pain than she was even a few weeks ago, her mother said. And seeing baby Chloe was the perfect motivator.

"She’s walking now," Corona said. "She just wants to hurry out and get better so she can get home to her baby."

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CDC Lab Worker Believed to Be at Low Risk of Contracting Ebola

Credit: James Gathany/Centers for Disease Control and Prevention(ATLANTA) -- A lab worker for the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, who may have been accidentally exposed to the Ebola virus earlier this week, is believed to be at low risk of contracting the disease.

On Wednesday, the CDC said that a small amount of material from an experiment involving live Ebola virus was transported to a lab that it should not have been. Only one lab worker processed the material -- others who entered the lab were assessed. It was determined that those workers did not require monitoring.

CDC Spokesperson Barbara Reynolds told ABC News on Friday that only one lab worker processed the material. That individual's risk of contracting the disease is believed to be low due to the use of some personal protective equipment and the minimal amount of handling the material.

The CDC is conducting an internal review of the error, and no further updates will be provided until that review is complete.

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Brush Up on Gym Etiquette as You Kick Off New Year's Resolutions

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- It's almost that time of year again -- the time when the New Year's resolution crowd flocks to the gym, annoying the regulars.

If going to the gym more is part of your New Year's resolution, great. But there are a few things you can do to be more considerate of your fellow gym-goers once you get there.

Wipe down machines.

There's nothing quite like the sudden realization that you've just grabbed hold of a handle covered in sweat, or snot. (It is flu season, after all.) Make sure you wipe down your equipment before moving on to your next activity. Gyms like Planet Fitness make it part of their official rules.

Put equipment away.

Putting equipment away is important because if someone lifts 900 pounds and doesn't remove the weight before leaving, it may be tough for the next person to take the weight off.

"If you're strong enough to do it, you're strong enough to put it back," said Tom Holland, a New York-area exercise physiologist and author of Beat the Gym.

Remember to share.

Don't take up too much room, and don't hog the machines too long. If you're doing three sets of 10 reps on a machine, for example, someone else can rotate in while you rest between sets.

If you want to use the equipment while someone is resting between sets, just ask to "work in," Holland said.

"It's perfect because it gives you the perfect amount of time to rest," he said. "It can actually help your workout."

Use one piece of equipment at a time.

A faux pas Holland said he's seeing more and more is that people are using more than one piece of equipment at the same time. For instance, a person may put a towel down and use the dumb bells, go across the room to do something else, leaving the towel as a placeholder and then complain when someone else uses the dumbbells.

"I've been doing this for 20-some odd years," Holland said. "For some reason, it's just worse."

Don't stand in front of the free weights.

Taking free weights off the rack in front of the mirror and just doing your exercises there may seem to make sense, but it's actually inconsiderate because other people can't get to the weights while you're standing in front of them. Move off to the side, Holland said.

Avoid loud phone calls.

No one needs to hear your conversations or awkward noises, and class instructors like Debbie Hanoka of Madison, New Jersey, insist that no one talks during her class, calling it "unbelievably rude" when she spoke to ABC News about gym pet peeves. Gyms have designated areas if you really need to make a call.

Avoid grunting when you're lifting weights.

"If you have to yell, it's too heavy," Holland said.

Wear the right clothing.

Gyms often set dress codes, such as asking members to avoid bare midriffs and flip-flops.

The right footwear is also about your safety. You don't want to go flying off the back of a treadmill because you wore flip-flops, do you?

Use deodorant.

Spare yourself and others from BO. And on the flip side, avoid heavy cologne or perfume.

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New Weight Watchers Coaching Service Aimed at Losing Holiday Pounds Fast

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Nancy Novo has gained 50 pounds in the last three years but the 26-year-old bride-to-be hopes to drop it before her wedding by working with a personal weight loss coach through Weight Watchers’ new program.

The new service that launched this month gives members one-on-one access to certified coaches who have successfully lost weight on the program themselves. The coaches are available 24-7 for phone calls, live chats or emails.

“I really need the accountability, someone to keep me accountable to create better habits for myself,” Novo, of Hermosa Beach, Calif., told ABC News.

Like so many others, Novo said she’s an emotional eater, which is something Weight Watchers addresses in their new ad campaign for the program.

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Experts say the right support system can be crucial to maintaining weight loss.

“It's having that one person who understands you - kind of like your own personal medical doctor -- who understands your history, understands your challenges in life,” said Eat to Lose, Eat to Win author Rachel Beller. “If you can have that, that can be priceless for long-term success.”

Novo’s coach Laura Marhefka has been a Weight Watchers member for ten years, allowing her to understand how hard it can be to get past emotional eating and to share those lessons.

“We're there to help with the hard part. Everyone's hard part is different,” said Marhefka. “I continue to motivate [Nancy], to guide her and to have her continue to feel good about herself and what she's doing.”

Novo hopes working with a coach will give her the extra push to reach her goal by next summer.

"Since I joined Weight Watchers, I've lost 12 pounds,” she said. “I feel much better. I feel more confident. I feel like I can actually achieve the goal."

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Storage Hacks to Help with Post-Christmas Clean Up

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- It's the day after Christmas, which usually means two things: running off to stores for the big returns and cleaning up in time for New Year’s Eve.

Except, after you've decked the halls, it's not always easy to clear the deck in an organized fashion. Enter Good Housekeeping style director Lori Bergamotto, whose tips below on tidying up all the trimmings will make your post-Christmas clean up a breeze.

Be realistic about what you want to keep: Don't put away unnecessary items you won't need next year. This is just like doing a closet clean -- donate anything you didn't love this year and toss anything that is chipped or broken.

Use belts to wrap up your artificial tree: Four to five wide belts with the D-ring closures work best for cinching down branches. Make sure to get different length belts for different parts of the tree. Then cinch up and put back in the original box.

Use hangers to put away strand lights: Wind each light strand around the hanger. Tape one end of the light strand at the lower right or left hand corner of the hanger. Use duct tape to ensure the strand stays in place when beginning your project. Place the wound-on lights inside a box that has plenty of space for the lights without squashing them. For layering, use leftover gift boxes that lie flat and place on the top of each layer before adding the next layer -- this will prevent any entanglement between layers and helps ease any crushing of the lights.

Use extra cardboard beer cartons for ornament storage: Instead of recycling extra cardboard beer cartons, use them to store standard ornaments and small decorations. If extra shoe boxes are taking up space in your closet, or you got any shoes for the holidays, use the tissue, plastic and dividers that often come with them to wrap up your ornaments. They are small enough to fit easily inside large boxes. If you don't have an ornament's original packaging, wrap the piece in a resealable sandwich bag and store it in a sturdy, well-padded box.

Treat wreaths like party dresses: Slip the wreath’s hoop over the neck of a coat hanger, then cover with a plastic dry cleaning bag or garment to prevent a year's worth of dust from building up. Hang in a closet or from a beam in your attic.

Put tights on specialty candles: Any old tights with snags can protect specialty candles from getting damaged. Slip knee-highs over the pillars to keep them dust-free. Then, nestle them in tissue paper to prevent dents or scratches, and stow away from heat or pressure, which can melt or warp the wax.

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Stray Dog Credited for Christmas 'Miracle' Cancer Cure

iStock/Thinkstock(PHENIX, Ala.) -- Adopting a stray dog while in the midst of battling a disease that was deemed incurable hardly seems like the best timing, yet that’s exactly what Bill Hogencamp and his wife Kathy decided to do.

They believe that decision helped save his life.

Hogencamp, an 84-year-old semi-retired architect from Phenix, Alabama, was diagnosed with incurable cancer of the gall bladder, liver, colon and the lining of his abdomen back in May. Doctors told him he wouldn’t live to see Christmas.

“I have seven children and I’ve traveled all around the world,” Hogencamp said. “I thought if this is it, then this is it.”

Hogencamp chose to undergo treatment even though his doctor told him there was no hope, he recalled. In October, he had an operation to remove three large tumors.

Eleven days after his surgery, his wife was on her way to pick him up from a rehabilitation facility when she spotted a small white dog wandering down the middle of the road, in danger of being hit by a car. Although she was in a rush, she said something compelled her to stop and rescue the pup.

“He walked past six other cars right up to the side of my car and put his paws up on the door,” she recalled.

While his wife was hooked on the cute little dog right away, Hogencamp needed some convincing.

“I hadn’t had a dog in twenty years and I had no desire to have a dog,” he said. “I kept saying we need to find his owner.”

Despite an extensive search and nearly a dozen false leads, the Hogencamps were never able to track down the dog’s owner. They learned from a vet they visited during their search that he was a Maltese, probably around 6 years old, fixed but not chipped.

Besides, the dog very quickly won Hogencamp over. They soon became inseparable.

Whenever Hogencamp sat down, the dog -- who they named Mahjong after Kathy’s favorite card game -- would jump in his lap. Whenever Hogencamp napped, Mahjong would curl up next to him. When Hogencamp returned home after being out, Mahjong would hop onto his hind legs and dance with joy.

As he and his wife settled into life with a dog, Hogencamp underwent chemotherapy. Just before the holiday he received some miraculous news: Tests showed that he was now cancer free.

The doctors are at a loss to explain this amazing turn of events, Hogencamp’s wife said. But she said the family believes that Mahjong has played a huge part in her husband’s recovery.

“The dog seemed to know right away that Bill was sick and it was his job to take care of him -- and Bill knew it was his job to take care of the dog,” she said.

Hogencamp agreed. He said their relationship gave both him and the dog a sense of purpose. Although he knows he owes much of his cure to great medical care and a lot of luck, he said that he is convinced the little white dog was sent to him to help him get better.

As they celebrate Christmas, Hogencamp said he has two final chemotherapy treatments. He said he’s spending the day with friends, family and of course, Mahjong.

“My life has been a miracle,” Hogencamp said. “And now Mahjong is part of that miracle.”

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Why Your Holiday Weight Gain Sticks Around All Year

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) --  Those New Year’s resolutions to slim down may be the ironic reason most people don’t shed the extra weight they gain during the holidays, according to a new Cornell University investigation.

The average person packs on just under a pound between Thanksgiving and New Year’s. But those few extra ounces tend to stick to the waistline for years, studies show. Over the course of a lifetime, this slight seasonal weight gain contributes to “creeping obesity” and a host of other health problems.

The new research, published in the PLOS One journal, confirms that people generally do consume more calories than usual as they celebrate the holidays with parties, buffets and large family feasts. However, while the average food shopper bought three times the amount of healthier foods like fruits and vegetables after the New Year, they didn’t back down on junk food purchases, explained Brain Wansink, head of Cornell’s Food and Brand Lab and the study’s lead author.

“In an effort to eat healthier they wind up spending $20 more on food per shopping trip and eating 14 percent more calories than before the start of the holidays,” Wansink said.

Among the 207 families the researchers followed throughout the 30-week study, most purchased a weekly average of 389 additional calories per serving than before the holidays, Wansink pointed out. After the holidays, this jumped to an additional 793 calories per serving above baseline, with more than a third of the excess calories coming from healthier foods.

Wansink said that consumers seem to have good intentions but don’t always fully commit to weight-loss goals.

“Our study showed that consumption of healthy foods increased but consumption of non-healthy foods remained constant,” Wansink pointed out. “Even when people recognize that making a change would be best, they may have trouble following through on those changes.”

Wansink said this study only shows what people purchased, not what they ate. And, since the research didn’t look at a full year, it’s only clear that the higher-calorie purchases persisted through Super Bowl weekend.

“Maybe when winter ends and people start gearing up for bikini season, they get a little more serious about losing weight,” he said. “But it also could be that they continue to spend more and eat more all year long and that consumption continues to rise every single year.”

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WHO Finds Good News, Bad News in Latest Ebola Report

Pawel Gaul/iStock/Thinkstock(GENEVA) -- The World Health Organization released updated figures on the ongoing Ebola outbreak in West Africa on Wednesday, noting that cases in two of the hardest-hit nations appear to be declining.

The latest report showed 19,497 total Ebola cases reported, including 19,463 in just the three most heavily impacted nations -- Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone. Reported cases are coming in at a slower rate in Liberia, and the same appears to be true in Sierra Leone, the WHO said.

Still, the WHO notes that the 7,588 deaths caused by Ebola haven't slowed. The 70 percent fatality rate remains consistent with previous reports.

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How Many Calories Average American Eats on Christmas

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- The average person eats more than 7,000 calories on Christmas day, research carried out by Associated British Foods recently found. That's more than three times the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s recommended daily caloric intake.

Since that sounds like a lot of calories, ABC News asked Mary Hartley, the registered dietician in residence at, to break down what a typical day of eating on Christmas might look like.

A hearty family breakfast consisting of two pancakes with butter, syrup and sausage links kicks the day off with a total of 600 calories, Hartley noted, mapping out a plausible holiday meal. Many people will add a glass of orange juice -- that's an extra 110 calories.

And because it is a seasonal treat, they might also add a few sips of eggnog at a whopping 394 calories per serving, bringing the breakfast total up to 1110.

While most people will skip lunch in favor of an early dinner, Hartley said they will typically spend the day noshing. If they nibble on a few cookies and sneak another glass of eggnog, that’s an additional 775 calories, she said.

Just before dinner, the appetizers come out. Hartley said it’s more likely most people will consume several handfuls of chips and nuts, some crudité with dip, and a couple of appetizers totaling 1190 calories.

Christmas dinner is often a feast that includes turkey, ham, mashed potatoes, stuffing, rolls, veggies, salad, rolls, butter and gravy. It usually includes several glasses of wine or beer, bringing the meal’s calorie count to 1730.

The calories continue to pile on with dessert. As Hartley pointed out, “who eats just one dessert?” Assuming two servings of sweets plus another small glass of eggnog, that’s an additional 1158 calories.

Those feeling a bit peckish later that night might put together a sandwich with some trimmings from the leftovers to end the day with an additional 600 calories.

Based on this scenario, the day totals up to 6,560 calories, according to Harley, who used the U.S. Department of Agriculture nutritional database to estimate calorie counts.

Cedric Bryant, the chief science officer at the American Council on Exercise, said these estimates seem plausible except for perhaps the breakfast.

“Most people make the mistake of skipping breakfast thinking they’ll save up their calories for later,” he said, adding this is a strategy that often backfires, causing people to eat even more.

But even if you subtract the first calories of the day, that still leaves 5,450 calories consumed on Christmas.

Combining information about today’s eating habits with historical data, the British study estimated that this number is still nearly twice the number of holiday calories people ate on Christmas during World War II.

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Holiday Newborns Go Home in Christmas Stockings

Magee-Womens Hospital at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center(PITTSBURGH) -- Some of the best Christmas gifts fit in stockings, and babies born around the holidays are no exception.

That's why babies born at Magee-Women's Hospital at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center get special stockings if they're in the hospital on Christmas Day.

Parents spending their first Christmas at UPMC get the stockings and hand-knit red hats as keepsakes.

Magee nurses have been organizing the event for several years, and they give away dozens of tiny hats each holiday season.

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New Beer Claims to Boost Your Creativity

iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Have you ever had a drink at a bar and found yourself suddenly infused with inspiration? Brewers of a new beer claim a lack of focus can help you think better.

The Danish brewers behind Problem Solver claim the pale ale boosts your creativity to its optimum level.

Based on studies by beer-loving researchers suggesting your creative peak is highest at a blood alcohol level of .075, the new brew's bottle is painted with lines indicating where to stop to reach the height of inspiration based on body weight.  

The label says all you have to do is think and drink.

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California Girl's Stolen Wheelchair Replaced in Time for Christmas

KABC-TV(LOS ANGELES) -- Santa was extra nice to a 4-year-old California girl with Down syndrome this year, giving her a new wheelchair after her old one was stolen from her front porch earlier this month.

Of course, Santa had some special helpers at the San Diego Down Syndrome Society, which replaced the chair just in time for Christmas.

Jocelyn Flores was born with Down syndrome and can't walk on her own, so her family was grateful "beyond words" for the new chair, her adult sister, Alex Flores, told ABC News Los Angeles affiliate KABC-TV.

The chair cost $2,500 and the family had been scrambling to find a replacement when neighbors and strangers pitched in to help.

"It's overwhelming to be honest," Alex told KABC, smiling.

The stolen pink wheelchair was only meant for a 1- or 2-year-old, so Jocelyn had already outgrown it, Lt. Mark Johnson of the Corona Police Department told ABC News. Since she needed it to go to preschool, she wasn't able to attend in the days after the theft, he said.

The new wheelchair donated by the San Diego Down Syndrome Society is purple and will grow with Jocelyn until she's about 12, he said.

The stolen wheelchair was found the same day Jocelyn received the new one, but police didn't know who stole it.

Still, police were floored by the public's willingness to help the little girl.

"We were just amazed, and it just reminds us of what a great community we live in and we serve," Corona Police officer Jesse Cervantes told a crowd as Jocelyn was presented with her new chair.

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