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Prednisone is a corticosteroid. It is effective for suppressing the immune response and inflammation and is used in autoimmune and inflammatory diseases including severe asthma, allergies, arthritis, and cancer as well as for treating eye and breathing problems.
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Accutane is a form of vitamin A used for treating severe acne in patients who do not respond to other medicines. Reducing the amount of oil released by oil glands in the skin, it helps the skin to renew itself more quickly.
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Amoxicillin is an effective penicillin-like antibiotic used to treat a wide variety of bacterial infections, including: gonorrhea, middle ear infections, skin infections, upper and lower respiratory tract infections, and infections of the genital and urinary tract.
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Advair is a combination of two medicines (fluticasone and salmeterol) that are used to help control the symptoms of asthma and improve lung function. Fluticasone is the anti-inflammatory component of the combination, while salmeterol treats constriction of the airways.
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Acomplia is an anti-obesity drug. Its main function is reducing appetite and it is used complementary to diet and exercise to treat obese or overweight patients who suffer from Type 2 diabetes and abnormal levels of fat in the blood.
Modern Family' Star Ariel Winter Undergoes Breast Reduction Surgery
Ariel Winter went from a 32F bra size to a 34D, after the 17-year-old actress says she had difficulty doing normal teenager things.
The Modern Family star opened up to Glamour magazine about what made her decide to get breast reduction surgery in early June.
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"I went to a swimsuit store with my cousin a few months ago and couldn’t find a bathing suit that fit me. I really felt bad about myself. I didn’t feel happy," Winter recalled. "I just kept saying, 'What am I going to wear? There’s nothing for me to wear at the beach, at the pool.' I can’t go to a party with my friends and wear the same thing as them. I have to be completely covered up otherwise I’ll look a certain way that I’m not intending to look." The TV star said she endured physical pain because of her large bust size. "I had a lot of back problems. I really couldn't stand up straight for a long period of time. It started to hurt so bad that I couldn’t take the pain," she said. "My neck was hurting so bad and I actually had some problems with my spine. I had been discussing my chest with doctors for many years, but when I finally said, 'I’m thinking of doing this,' he said, 'Your back is going to thank you so much.'"
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Winter also admitted that she never felt super secure when walking all those red carpets. "We live in a day and age where everything you do is ridiculed. The internet bullies are awful. I could post a photo where I feel good, and 500 people will comment about how fat I am, and that I am disgusting," she confessed. "On [red carpets], I just said to myself, 'You have to do your best to look confident and stand up tall, and make yourself look as good as you can in these photos. As for her Modern Family co-stars, Winter says she first told her on-screen mom Julie Bowen about her breast reduction and she was "really supportive and understanding."
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The voluptuous Sofia Vergara also had her back. "I just saw Sofia [Vergara] the other day and she was like, 'Oh my God! I love them! They’re great!'" Winter said. "I was like, 'This is hilarious.' It’s funny, it's like the guys don’t want to say anything, so they don’t and they just are like [thinking] 'There’s a change.'"
She added of her co-stars' reaction, "Everyone is really happy for me and has been super supportive. They understand I’ve been struggling with this for so many years."
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Winter says since her breast reduction, she's never felt better. "It’s amazing to finally feel right,” she shared. “This is how I was supposed to be."
Johnny Carson-Hosted 'Tonight Show' Returning to Late Night!
For the first time on TV since 1992, the reruns will air on Tribune Broadcasting's retro-themed channel Antenna TV.
The late-night TV landscape is about to get even more competitive, thanks to Johnny Carson.
Reruns of the Carson-hosted Tonight Show are set to air on Antenna TV, Tribune Broadcasting's retro-themed channel, at 11 p.m. every weeknight starting Jan 1.
The reruns will air opposite TBS' Conan; Comedy Central's new Trevor Noah-hosted Daily Show and The Nightly Show; and the first half hours of 11:30 p.m. broadcast late-night shows Jimmy Kimmel Live, The Late Show With Stephen Colbert and NBC's own Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon. Starting in January, fans of the Carson-hosted Tonight Show will have another option to select from at 11 p.m. on weeknights. The multiyear pact between Tribune Broadcasting and Carson Entertainment Group marks the first time full episodes of the Carson-hosted Tonight Show will air on TV nightly since he left the show in 1992. On weekends, Antenna will run 90-minute episodes of the Carson-hosted Tonight Show at 10 p.m. ET/7 p.m. PT with a rebroadcast at 1:30 a.m. ET/10:30 p.m. PT.
Antenna TV airs in 102 markets across the U.S., including all of the top 20 markets, reaching 78 percent of all television households. Carson, who died on Jan. 23, 2005, is still TV's most popular late-night talk show host according to a 2015 Quinnipiac University poll, cited by Antenna in Wednesday's announcement. "Johnny Carson was America’s night light for 30 years. The mantra of 'We’ll watch the monologue and go the bed' was the norm for millions of fans," Carson Entertainment president Jeff Sotzing said in a statement. "The idea of running the show at the same time every night on Antenna TV will provide viewers with a feel for how the show was viewed originally. This is a fantastic opportunity for people to relive this wonderful piece of American history."
Tribune Media president, strategic programming and acquisitions, Sean Compton added: "During his Nebraskan boyhood, Johnny Carson dreamed of becoming a world-famous magician, and few would disagree that his three decade dominance of late-night television was anything short of magical. Along the way he pioneered the conversational presentation and generative comedic content that continues to inspire talent and entertainment programming to this very day. Thirty years later, Carson’s comedy and humor are just as relevant. We are thrilled to have acquired these programs to entertain existing fans and attract future followers." Twenty-five percent of Americans identified the former 'Tonight Show' personality as their favorite host, according to a new Quinnipiac poll.
Twenty-three years after retiring from The Tonight Show -- and a decade after his death -- Johnny Carson remains the most popular late-night TV host, and it's not even close, according to results of a scientific poll released Tuesday.
Carson, who hosted the NBC show from 1962-1992, was identified by 25 percent of Americans who were asked the open-ended question: "Who is your favorite late-night television talk show host of all time?"
The Quinnipiac University Poll surveyed 2,105 Americans by telephone.
Coming in second was David Letterman, who earned 13 percent of the vote, though the recently retired host was beat by "none," which scored 14 percent of the vote.
The Quinnipiac poll broke down the results into four different age groups, and Carson was such a dominant choice among older Americans that it more than made up for the fact that only 1 percent of people ages 18-29 called him their favorite host.
In third place overall was Tonight Show host Jay Leno, with 7 percent. He was followed by his successor, Jimmy Fallon, with 6 percent. ABC's Jimmy Kimmel and Conan O'Brien of TBS each got 3 percent of the vote, while Comedy Central's Jon Stewart got 2 percent.
Even Bill O'Reilly cracked the Top 16 list that Quinnipiac released Tuesday, though he's not technically a late-night talk-show host (his Fox News Channel show airs at 5 p.m. on the West Coast).
Quinnipiac also asked respondents to name their favorite host currently on TV, and Fallon won with 20 percent of the vote, compared with 11 percent for second-place Kimmel.
Third in the "currently on TV" category was O'Brien (6 percent) followed by Stewart (2 percent). Comedy Central's Stephen Colbert — who gets Letterman's old show in September — was next with 1 percent.
Before the talk show host signed off late-night in 1992, his cultural impact was unmatched: "For the time Johnny was in that seat, he ordained the culture," says comedian David Steinberg.
This story first appeared in the May 29 issue of The Hollywood Reporter magazine. To receive the magazine, click here to subscribe.
It's become a tradition for television talk show hosts who’ve had a long run to be given the showbiz equivalent of a Viking funeral. Johnny Carson’s was the biggest, and The Hollywood Reporter was awed. On May 22, 1992, the day the 66-year-old Tonight Show host retired after 30 years, THR wrote that his "performance will probably never again be matched in late night." That depends on how you define "performance." Having been host of NBC’s Late Night and CBS’ Late Show for slightly less than 33 years combined, David Letterman, who retires May 20 at 68, will have surpassed Carson’s longevity record but probably not his cultural impact. "For the time Johnny was in that seat, he ordained the culture," says comedian David Steinberg, who is second only to Bob Hope for most Tonight Show appearances at 140. "What he liked America liked and what he didn’t like America began to be skeptical of." Some of what he liked was a bit odd. The 1969 onstage live wedding of Tiny Tim and Miss Vicki was seen by 45 million viewers and was the most-watched Carson show — until his finale, which drew 55 million viewers. Carson also survived a string of competitors that included Merv Griffin, Joey Bishop, Dick Cavett, Joan Rivers and even Ron Reagan Jr. Those shows rarely averaged half his viewership, and by the mid-1970s, Tonight was the most profitable show on TV, earning NBC $50 million to $60 million annually (about $250 million today).
After his retirement, Carson, who died in 2003 at 79, spent most of his time at the 11,000-square-foot Malibu home he’d bought in 1983 for $10 million (then the most expensive house sold in L.A. County). He played morning tennis with a neighbor on the private court he’d built on a nearby traffic island. He made just a few returns to TV post-retirement, including on May 13, 1994, when he wordlessly presented the Top Ten List to Letterman on his CBS show, sat in Letterman’s seat (to rapturous applause from the audience), then shook his head and walked off. It would be Carson’s last appearance on television.