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  1. Podcast juggernaut Joe Rogan, who regularly downplayed the need for vaccines throughout the year, announced Wednesday over Instagram he tested positive for COVID-19. Rogan broke the news to his 13.1 million Instagram followers, explaining that he felt sick with a headache on Saturday night upon returning from his comedy tour in Florida. “Just to be cautious, I separated from my family, slept in a different part of the house, and throughout the night I got fevers and sweats," he said. " And I knew what was going on. So I got up in the morning, got tested — and turns out I got covid.” 'You are not a horse.':FDA warns against use of ivermectin as a treatment for COVID-19 To treat his symptoms, which Rogan said only caused duress for one day on Sunday, the 54-year-old who isn't vaccinated turned to deworming medicine ivermectin, among other unproven treatments. He also said he took monoclonal antibodies, which have been proven to work. read more: https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/nation/2021/09/02/joe-rogan-tests-positive-covid-taking-ivermectin-treatment/5693031001/
  2. https://www.al.com/alabamafootball/2020/08/how-a-cardiologist-may-have-saved-the-college-football-season.html The Minnesota-based cardiologist leads the Windland Smith Rice Sudden Death Genomics Lab which studies, among other things, sudden death in young athletes. He explained to the Big 12′s leaders that a new myocarditis study in the Journal of American Medical Association that sparked panic across college sports didn’t have the “bandwidth” to be transferable in a useful way. The study, conducted in Germany and composed of middle-aged adults, found that 78 percent of the 100 participants had some cardiac abnormality. Ackerman said it’d be a “scientific foul” to infer that those findings are relevant for 18 to 24-year old athletes. "You cannot make that leap," Ackerman exclaimed. He used a soup analogy to explain how to weigh myocarditis, among other COVID-19 related issues, in whether to play football this fall. The conferences that canceled their seasons, he explained, stirred myocarditis in as a primary ingredient into their soup and then declared the soup tasted bad. Ackerman advised the Big 12 and Conference USA leaders to take myocarditis out of that equation, and if they still felt like the soup tasted bad, then that was their reason to cancel.
  3. read more: https://www.houstonchronicle.com/texas-sports-nation/college/article/University-of-Houston-COVID-tests-positive-15345393.php
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