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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Patrick Roark has a lot to be thankful for. His heart stopped while he was driving on Iowa's most crowded highway and he survived, thanks to his teenage son, a state trooper and a passing nurse.

Roark, 57, told ABC News he knows of no underlying health conditions he may have had, but he remembers not feeling well last Sunday when he was driving home after taking his 15-year-old son to look at cars in Wisconsin.

"Next thing I knew, of course, I was in the ambulance being taken to the hospital," Roark, of Edmond, Oklahoma, said, adding that he's awaiting test results to find out whether he had a seizure or a heart attack or something else.

Iowa State Trooper Tracy Bohlen told ABC News he was in his police cruiser when he noticed a Dodge truck was stopped in the middle of the road but the engine still revving. He didn't know it at the time, but Roark had lost consciousness, and his son was in the back seat watching a movie.

Bohlen watched as the truck took off, and a body moved into the front seat. He followed, concerned that a fight had broken out and would endanger other drivers, he said.

"It comes to abrupt stop, and I'm thinking the worst," Bohlen said. "I go up there around to the passenger side door. I see that the boy is frantic. He opens the door and yells, 'Dad is having heart attack.' For a split second, I see his dad convulsing, seizing, stiff as a board."

Then, Roark went limp, Bohlen said. Bohlen rubbed Roark's sternum and felt for a pulse, but he couldn't find one.

So, Bohlen pulled Roark out of the car and began doing CPR, he said. Worrying he would be hit by a car, he looked up. Traffic had stopped, he said.

Once he found a pulse, a passing nurse, Jane McCurdy, whose husband happened to be a retired state trooper, rushed over to help. In Bohlen's dash cam video, she's heard yelling Roark's name.

"[It was] just instinctual. It was a no brainer," McCurdy told ABC News' Oklahoma City affiliate KOCO. "People help people, that's what it is all about."

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iStock/Thinkstock(CRANE, Texas) -- A Texas high school is in the middle of a chlamydia outbreak, officials say. But according to the school district's student handbook, it does not offer sexual education.

Several students in one Crane, Texas, school district contracted chlamydia, a sexually transmitted disease, according to a letter obtained by ABC News that went home to parents Monday. According to the letter, the surrounding counties were also in the middle of an outbreak.

"Crane Independent School District would like to make our parents aware or more aware of a problem that has been identified in our teenagers and young adults of our community," the letter reads.

Crane County has had three reported chlamydia cases in the last two weeks, but health workers have seven days to report them to the state, according to the Texas State Department of Health.

Chlamydia is the most common STD in the United States, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. It's caused by a bacteria, and can be passed between sexual partners who aren't using condoms, according to the National Institutes of Health. It is treated with antibiotics, according to the NIH.

Most people with chlamydia have no symptoms, but some men and women can develop discharge, burning and tenderness, according to the NIH. In women, chlamydia can prompt pelvic inflammatory disease or liver inflammation. It can also make it harder for women to get pregnant.

The school does not have a sexual education program, according to Crane's student handbook for the 2014-15 school year, which is posted online.

"Currently, Crane ISD does not offer a curriculum in human sexuality," the handbook says, explaining that if it ever does institute such a program, the parent can opt out. According to the handbook, state law requires more attention must be spent on abstinence than other behavior.

The school district did not respond to a request by ABC News for comment beyond the letter.

Dr. Jennifer Ashton, a senior medical contributor for ABC News and practicing OB/GYN, said half of her patients are women under 21 years old.

"The factual knowledge regarding [sexually transmitted infections] is generally poor," she said, adding that it prompted her to write a book, The Body Scoop for Girls.

"Reproductive health or sex ed courses have enormous variability in their content and teaching approach. Factors such as geographic region, school district and teacher beliefs/comfort with this subject matter all come into play," Ashton noted.

"Abstinence only may sound ideal but it's not realistic," Ashton said. "And in theory, better education reduces adverse outcomes."

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Stockbyte/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- An NFL player turned Prince Charming this weekend when he took a student battling cancer to her senior prom.

Jacksonville Jaguars player Sen’Derrick Marks accompanied Khameyea Jennings, an 18-year-old who has been battling cancer for two years, according to Dreams Come True, a local non-profit group that helped set up the dream date.

"I think I look good, I think my date looks good. I'm going to have a great night,” Marks told ABC News affiliate WJXX-TV after arriving at the Jacksonville Zoo for his date.

Dreams Come True helped set up the special date for the teen to the Franklin H. Peterson High School prom after finding out the girl didn't have one.

"To have that moment, walking in and having the kids cheering for her and rooting for her," said "dream manager" Courtney Andrews. "She really felt like a princess that day."

Marks visited Jennings as she lay in a hospital bed recently. Holding a bouquet of flowers, he asked her to be his date, a proposal captured on video.

Marks complied with Jennings' request that he wear white and gold when he picked her up for the prom Saturday, and then he upped the style quotient by transporting the high school senior in a Lamborghini.

Marks told reporters he planned on keeping in touch with  Jennings even after the clock struck midnight.

“You know, I always want to be there from here on out,” he told WJXX-TV.

Jennings was originally diagnosed with liver cancer at 16. Last year, she had surgery to remove a tumor in her lung, but the cancer recently returned, according to WJXX-TV.

Her high school even held an early graduation for the girl, according to Andrews at Dreams Come True.

“We're just doing natural medicines right now,” Jennings told WJXX-TV, “because my tumor is resistant to chemo that they’re giving me.”

On Saturday, Jennings and her famous date got a standing ovation as they arrived. Marks said his goal was to make sure he kept his date happy and smiling.

“We run around and hit each other, we tackle,” Marks said. “A little pain here, but I don’t think it can equal to what she’s going through. All I want to do is make sure she continues to smile and have a great time tonight."

The day after the prom, Marks addressed Jennings on Twitter, asking the girl to “continue to fight” and to show others her strength and “faith.”

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ABC News(NEW YORK) — While on deployment in the 1990s, Navy SEAL Randy Hetrick ran into a problem: How do you maintain a world-class level of physical fitness without anywhere to train?

“You’ve got no gear, so you’re relegated to the same body-weight, basic calisthenics that the Romans were doing,” said Hetrick.

The solution began with a jiu-jitsu belt that he accidentally packed in his deployment bag, he said. He tied a knot in the belt and threw it over the top of a door and started leaning back and lifting his body weight. Then, he dug out six feet of excess webbing from a spare gear box and built a simple harness that he could use to lift his body weight. Soon, his fellow SEALs caught on to what he was doing and started experimenting with different exercises. In time, he had 100 exercises that could be done using the harness and nothing but his body weight.

Hetrick and a Navy seamstress would make them for service members for a case of beer, he said, and the early version of TRX was born.

After creating a solution to a problem, Hetrick began the journey to turn his invention into a business. The first stop was Stanford Business School, which became an incubator for TRX in his second year there.

“Every class I took, every project I did was focused on some element of the company that I needed to build,” he said.

“I had to go out and use my life savings that I had amassed as a SEAL to field the first orders of inventory," he said. "And then, I had to go out and start raising some money, find a tiny, little hovel to call the office.”

Initially, the company was called Travel Fit and the name of the product was Travel X, “the complete portable exercise,” marketed to fitness enthusiasts who travel for work and need a portable workout solution.

However, Hetrick said, the business really took off when he introduced it to physical trainers who were excited to find a new tool to use for workouts.

He took the device to a trade show for trainers in 2004 and, in three days, they sold out of every unit they had, he said.

Now, more than 15 years later, TRX has become a household name and, according to the company, it’s in more than 10,000 gyms in the United States and is used by more than 95 percent of professional sports teams, including in the NFL, the NBA, MLB and the NHL.

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Fuse/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Good for you, San Jose, California. Shame on you, San Jose, California.

In one of the most bizarre findings of any Mother's Day survey ever taken, San Jose ranks at the top of "mom-friendly" cities in the U.S, according to Teleflora and Sperling's Best Places. This means it offers the best quality of life for mothers as well offering the most in terms of raising a family.

However, San Jose is also the number one city when it comes to residents forgetting mom on her special day.

Go figure.

Although nationally, 80 percent of Americans say they've always remembered Mother's Day, another 20 percent admit having neglected to so something for her at some point in their lives.

The Top 10 Mom-Friendly Cities in America 2015 are:

1. San Jose, CA
2. Milwaukee, WI
3. Raleigh, NC
4. Cincinnati, OH
5. Washington, DC; Arlington/Alexandria, VA
6. Columbus, OH
7. Baltimore, MD
8. Boston, MA
9. Honolulu, HI
10. San Francisco-Oakland, CA

The Top 10 Cities that "Forgot a Mother's Day" are:

1. San Jose, CA
2. Cincinnati, OH
3. Milwaukee, WI
4. Austin, TX
5. Las Vegas, NV
6. Minneapolis, MN
7. Kansas City, MO
8. Raleigh, NC
9. San Francisco, CA
10. (Tie) Honolulu, HI; Denver; CO; Phoenix, AZ; and San Antonio, TX

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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Summer means school's out and it's time to go on a vacation. Therefore, there's more opportunities to spend with family members.

With that in mind, FamilyFun magazine issued a small survey about what makes families happy and just how satisfied they are with their lives.

Among other things, the "Happy Family Playbook" reveals that vacations are the top activity when it comes to making families happy, followed by visits to local zoos and museums as well playing board and video games together.

Speaking of vacations, seven in 10 respondents said a trip to a dream destination is more rewarding than a renovated family room space.

When asked what would make them happier — a family game night or a new, big-screen TV — the former was selected over the latter by 88 percent to 12 percent.

However, that's not to say that families completely eschew material possessions. By 52 percent to 48 percent, they said more money would make them happier than more time together.

Perhaps most importantly, parents report being 17 percent happier with their family life today than when they were kids.
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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW HAVEN, Conn.) — Emergency room doctors may provide a valuable service they've never thought of -- getting people to stop smoking.

A Yale School of Medicine study says that smokers were two-and-a-half times more likely to stop their habit after an emergency room intervention than tobacco users who never benefited from an ER intercession.

In an experiment involving more than 770 smokers, half were given motivational interviewing, nicotine replacement and quit-line referrals from ER physicians while a control group got no such intervention.

In a follow-up study, 12.2 percent who went through the intervention were still not smoking three months later compared to 4.9 percent in the control group.

Lead study author, Dr. Steven L. Bernstein, concluded, "Because approximately 20 million smokers visit emergency departments annually, this intervention has the potential to greatly reduce tobacco use among our patients."

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Helder Almeida/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- New research reinforces the idea that the tendency to sleepwalk may be inherited.

Researchers looked at 1,940 children in Canada over 12 years to examine the relationship of “night terrors” and sleepwalking, as well as the genetic predisposition to those syndromes, in a new study published in JAMA Pediatrics.

They found that sleep terrors, which about a third of the children studied developed, reach their peak at the age of 18 months.

Of those children who developed sleep terrors, about a third went on to develop sleepwalking, which most commonly occurred when children were 10 years old, according to researchers.

The scientists turned to the parents, and when neither parent had done it, only about 1 in 5 children develop sleepwalking.

The number, however, almost tripled when both parents had a history of sleepwalking, which researchers said confirms the sleepwalking genetic, but also suggest that it may be related to night terrors as well.

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yangna/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- In 2012, more than 48,000 cases of whooping cough were reported in the U.S. – the greatest single-year total since 1955 – and researchers want to know why.  

Now, new research published Monday in the journal Pediatrics indicates it may be that the “new” vaccine wears off after a few years, leaving kids once again vulnerable to infection.

Researchers investigating a whopping cough outbreak in Washington state found that children born after 1998, when the newer form of the vaccine was introduced, meant to have less pain after injection, had fewer antibodies in their blood.

The effectiveness of the newer vaccine decreased from 73.1 percent in the first twelve months to only 34.2 percent over the next 1 to 3 years.  

Researchers suggest it may be time to go back to the old vaccine, and emphasize that pregnant women should get the vaccine to protect their infants, who can’t be given the shot in the first months of life.

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AlexRaths/iStock/Thinkstock(LYON, France) -- A global alert was issued on Monday by INTERPOL for an illicit and potentially lethal drug used as a dieting and body-building aid.

The warning about 2.4-dinitrophenol, which is also used as a raw material for explosives, was issued after one woman died in the U.K. and a French man was left seriously ill after taking the substance.

Although usually sold in yellow powder or capsule form, DNP is also available as a cream. Besides the intrinsic dangers of DNP, the risks associated with its use are magnified by illegal manufacturing conditions, according to INTERPOL.

In the 1930s DNP was used to boost metabolism and encourage weight loss, but it was taken out of circulation because of several deaths.

“We are appreciative that INTERPOL has issued this global warning on DNP. This is a perfect example of how crucial it is that law enforcement and anti-doping organizations continue to forge closer ties so that dangerous, and potentially fatal, substances such as DNP do not reach the hands of athletes,” said WADA Director General David Howman in a news release.

Each year INTERPOL coordinates Operation Pangea, an international week of action tackling the online sale of counterfeit and illicit medicines and highlighting the dangers of buying medicines online.

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amanaimagesRF/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- There has been conflicting evidence regarding the effects of weight on longevity in people with type 2 diabetes, but a new study may tip the scales.

Researchers in the U.K. looked at 10,568 people with type 2 diabetes and followed them for over 10 years, according to a new study published in Annals of Internal Medicine.

The researchers found that those who were overweight or obese were more likely to be hospitalized for heart-related issues, like heart attacks or heart failure, but lived just as long.

Overweight diabetics tended to live even longer than those who were normal weight, according to the study.

The study’s authors say it seems to support a concept known as the “obesity paradox,” which holds that additional weight later in life may improve survival not just for diabetics, but for all.

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Columbia Police Dept.(COLUMBIA, S.C.) -- A University of South Carolina student is facing felony charges and possible jail time after allegedly being caught on camera spitting and pouring chemicals into her two roommates’ food in early February, police said.

Police say Hayley King, 22, can be seen in the video taken by her roommates Feb. 4 spitting into multiple containers of food and pouring Windex into the food in the apartment they shared off campus, according to a Columbia Police Department incident report.

King’s two roommates informed authorities they had set up secret cameras in their shared apartment because they were afraid of what King might do following a string of multiple altercations, which are not detailed in the police report. The two roommates had tried to get King to move out because of the previous altercations, but she refused, the incident report states.

Police said they viewed the recordings and watched King opening the refrigerator, picking up several containers one by one, and spitting into them. She also poured glass cleaner into one of them, the report stated.

One of the roommates told police she consumed food from one of the containers she believed to have been tainted with spit and Windex. King's roommates have not responded to requests for comment.

After seeing the footage that police say was taken by King's roommates, an investigator from the Columbia Police Department contacted King and asked her to report to the police department for questioning, where she allegedly confessed to the incident, the police report states.

The Columbia Police Department, which has not responded to a request for comment, arrested King on Feb. 9. She has been charged with unlawful, malicious tampering with human drug product or food, which is a Class C felony carrying a term of up to 20 years in prison, if convicted. She was released a day after her arrest on a $5,000 personal recognizance bond.

King has not responded to requests for comment, and ABC News has been unable to determine whether she has a lawyer. Her next court date is scheduled for June, according to South Carolina Circuit Court’s Fifth Circuit.

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Image Source/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Looking back and wondering if your life could have been somehow better if you'd only had the guts to do something or say something differently is an uncomfortable feeling. Whether it's your job, your marriage or a friendship, people are often paralyzed by fear.

So instead of taking an uncomfortable action, we take no action, which can often be worse for the situation.

"None of us are immune to fear -- of failing, criticism, rejection or falling short in some way -- but too often we let fear pilot our lives," said Margie Warrell, author of the new book Brave: 50 Everyday Acts of Courage to Thrive in Work, Love, and Life. "In today’s culture of fear, living fully has become synonymous with living bravely."

Warrell herself has had to live bravely: she battled bulimia as a young woman, lost one of her brothers who took his life after a long battle with mental illness, lost five unborn babies, and has had to help her other brother overcome the difficulties of paraplegia following a horrific motor-vehicle accident. Her booked is based on the theory that "courage begets courage."

Here are Warrell's tips for bringing bravery to your everyday life:

1. Be decisive despite your uncertainty

In an age where we have so much information available to us, waiting until you have all the information you want (and have analyzed it fully) can prove costly and inhibiting. Sure, making a decision, despite the ambiguity and uncertainty opens the possibility of messing up or making a mistake. But in a world where change is happening fast and the windows of opportunity are limited, choosing to do nothing can exact a far steeper toll on your career, your business, and your life.

2. Have a brave conversation

The most important conversations demand vulnerability -- putting your ego and your desire for approval on the line. That’s why people often try to avoid them or opt to send a text when should really talk. When you risk stepping out from behind your computer screen and talking openly and candidly about sensitive or contentious issues, you are able to add value, build influence and earn trust in ways that tiptoeing around crucial issues never can. Being willing to engage in what I call “courageous conversations” is crucial to your success. People may not always like what you have to say, but they will always respect your willingness to speak up and share what you genuinely think needs to be said.

3. Dare to be different

While no one wants to be disliked, criticized or rejected, only when you risk all of those can you add the unique value you have to bring and set yourself apart from the masses. So own what makes you unique, forge your own path, express your own opinion and make a stand for what’s true for you. When all you do is try to fit in, you negate the difference our difference makes.

4. Forget perfect

So there’s something you really want to do but you think you have to do it perfectly before you even start out. You don’t! While it’s good to have high standards, sometimes what serves us so much more is lowering the bar and just giving things a go. With four kids and busy career I’ve adopted the mantra “Done is better than perfect.” Doing so frees me to take on new challenges and complete tasks far more efficiently than I would if I was aiming for Da Vinci like mastery or perfection. Same for you. Don’t wait until you now everything before you do something and don’t pressure yourself with thinking that something has to be done perfectly for it to be done well.

5. Promote yourself

There’s a distinct difference between promoting yourself to stroke an insecure ego and sharing your value so that those who can help you add more of it know who you are and what you’re capable of doing. Too often a misguided sense of humility keeps us from letting people who can help us advance know who we are, what we’ve done and what we want to do in the future. In today’s competitive world, unless you are willing to toot your own horn from time to time, you run the risk of being left behind as the opportunities you thought would be laid at your humble feet are given to the horn blowers around you.

6. Say no

Saying yes is always easier than saying no because that’s what people want you to say. But too often we overcommit ourselves because we’re afraid of causing disappointment, offence or missing out. It takes courage to decline an invitation or opportunity but it’s something you’ve got to do if you want to create the space in your life for even more important things. Sometimes you have to say no to the good to make room for the great.

7. Share your struggles

Life is not an Instagram feed, though we live with a constant pressure to paint our lives as though it were. Letting down your mask and sharing with others what you are struggling with, perhaps even asking for help, can leave you feeling vulnerable but it can also open the door to creating far more rewarding and meaningful relationships. As I wrote in Brave, we connect far more deeply through our struggles than we ever do through our successes.

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Digital Vision / Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- After a bad day at the office, you might say something like, "Well, tomorrow's a new day." Well, while that optimism might be appreciated, it turns out it won't actually affect your job performance, a new study finds.

"I kept hearing about how optimistic mindset was so great," said researcher Elizabeth Tenny at the University of Utah's business school.

But that mindset is not as helpful as you would think.

"Optimism seems to help persistence but not necessarily performance as much as one would expect," she said.

Tenny's research, published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, says striving for accuracy might be the better approach.

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KABC-TV(LOS ANGELES) — If not for a stranger halfway around the world, 8-year-old Grant Berg wouldn't be alive today, his mother said.

Grant needed a bone marrow transplant, but after an international search, it was an 18-year-old German college student who came to his rescue in 2011, Grant's mother, Kristi Berg told ABC News. And on Sunday night, Grant and his hero met for the first time at the Los Angeles International Airport.

"I've imagined it so often in my mind and now it is reality," Grant's bone marrow donor, Marvin Zumkley, told KABC-TV, ABC's Los Angeles station. "It was crazy. It was overwhelming, and it was just a good feeling."

A year and a half before the transplant, Grant was diagnosed with aplastic anemia, a rare but serious condition in which the bone marrow stops producing new blood cells, Berg said. This includes red blood cells, which carry oxygen; white blood cells, which fight off infection; and platelets, which mend blood vessels and stop bleeding, according to Dr. Hillard Lazarus, who directs UH Case Medical Center's novel cell therapy program in Cleveland but has not met or treated Grant.

"You need to treat this thing," Lazarus said, adding that it's often unclear what causes aplastic anemia. But only about 600 to 900 people are diagnosed with it every year.

Berg said Grant was getting different kinds of transfusions every week for a year and a half before the transplant.

"For a year and a half, he lived off other people's blood," Berg said. "I can't even count the amount of transfusions he had."

And then Zumkley's bone marrow changed Grant's life, she said. “It means everything to me," she added.

Grant was also born with only part of his cerebellum, so he'll be tested later this year for genetic conditions, she said.

After staying up well past his bedtime to meet Zumkley, Grant fell asleep in the car on the ride home to Temecula, California, Berg said. The plan is for Zumkley to relax for a few days, visit Disneyland and find other ways to enjoy southern California and get to know Grant, she said.

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Congratulations to Jessica Noiseux of Somerset and John Raposo of Fall River who each won a pair of tickets to Friday night’s Red Sox Yankees game at Fenway Park.


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