Celebrity - Health Implications

Health Implications

Common threats such as stalking have spawned a term called Celebrity Worship Syndrome, which a person becomes overly involved with the details of a celebrity's personal life. Psychologists have indicated that though many people obsess over glamorous film, television, sport and pop stars per the disparity in salaries in society seems to value professional athletes and entertainment industry based professionals.

Read more about this topic:  Celebrity

Other articles related to "health implications, health":

Air Pollution Index - Mainland China
... API and Health Implications (Daily Targets) API Air Pollution Level Health Implications 0 - 50 Excellent No health implications 51 -100 Good No health implications 101-150 ...
Air Pollution In Hong Kong - Effects - Health Implications
... in Hong Kong live and work in close proximity to busy roads, this presents a major health risk to city residents ... Studies by local public health experts have found that these roadside pollution levels are responsible for 90,000 hospital admissions and 2,800 ... medicine at Hong Kong University, said "Tsang is badly advised on current public health issues." Hedley added that air pollution levels in Hong Kong were ...
Barefoot - Health Implications
... Walking barefoot results in a more natural gait ... People who are used to walking barefoot tend to land with the forefoot or mid-foot, eliminating the hard heel strike and generating much less collision force in the foot and lower leg ...

Famous quotes containing the words implications and/or health:

    When it had long since outgrown his purely medical implications and become a world movement which penetrated into every field of science and every domain of the intellect: literature, the history of art, religion and prehistory; mythology, folklore, pedagogy, and what not.
    Thomas Mann (1875–1955)

    The philanthropist too often surrounds mankind with the remembrance of his own cast- off griefs as an atmosphere, and calls it sympathy. We should impart our courage, and not our despair, our health and ease, and not our disease, and take care that this does not spread by contagion.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)