Halloween Hangover

JENNY LEE Staff Writer Oct. 31 is the day children clothe themselves in outlandish outfits, demanding candy from strangers. After haunting hours of hoarding various candies, superheroes transform into monsters on Nov. 1, America’s Halloween Hangover. Every candy consumed contributes to the many behavioral changes, especially attentiveness. Knowing a few prevention tips would be helpful because although we were always

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Pumpkin Celebration

SHELLEY LIN Staff Writer The holidays can cause people go overboard, whether it is Christmas, Valentine’s Day, Thanksgiving, the Fourth of July or Halloween. Candies contain food dyes that affect the consumers’ behaviors according to The Center for Science Interest. Research done in the United States, Canada, England and Australia state that the behaviors that have been affecting people are

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Candy Coma

JACQUELYN LOI Staff Writer Candy is the most common association to Halloween. After Halloween, most children experience the Halloween “hangover,” the result of excessive candy consumption. However, those who suffer from diabetes cannot consume a lot of candy. Diabetes is a metabolic disease caused when the body cannot produce enough insulin, which elevates glucose levels in the blood. According to

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