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Learn how you can plan, prepare, and cope with stress before and during a COVID-19 outbreak.

  • Plan and make decisions in advance of an illness.
  • Know how to protect and support the children in your care.
  • Find ways to cope with stress that will make you, your loved ones, and your community stronger.
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If you do not take vitamins, now is the time to do so! Vitamins benefits our body in so many ways.

1. Vitamin A: Helps your vision, immune, and reproductive systems. It also helps the bones stronger and muscle growth in children. This vitamin also aids in maintaining a healthy reproductive system.

2. Vitamin B: Benefits making sure the body's cells are functioning properly. It helps the body convert food into energy, which is metabolism. It also creates new blood cells and maintain healthy skin cells, brain cells, and other body tissues.

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Give your mind and body a break by trying these six ways to stay calm. Do something new to feel your anxiety take a backseat so you can still enjoy life and make smart choices at the same time.

1. Stay at Home

You might feel like you should get out and help people in your community, which is a good thing to do. However, contagious diseases spread faster when people travel and hang out in crowded areas. The best thing you can do is stay safe at home and keep calm in your living space. Relax on your couch, take a nap or practice yoga on your porch. The longer you’re at home, the less you’ll help the disease potentially spread in your community.

Angels Of Epilepsy Thanks The Tamara & Edward George Legacy Fund

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The Tamara & Edward George Legacy Fund helps make a difference and enrich the community in ways that matter. Their legacy fund support causes critical to present and future while continually assessing how to fill gaps and create innovative philanthropic solutions.

national minority health month

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The US Department of Health and Human Services Office of Minority Health has named the April 2020 theme of National Minority Health Month as Active & Healthy to remind everyone that incorporating small amounts of moderate-to-vigorous physical activity into our daily schedules can reduce the risk of chronic conditions.

In observance of National Minority Health Month, the Epilepsy Foundation’s Minority Outreach Initiative is highlight stories of people living with epilepsy being active and healthy as part of their #EpilepsyEquity and #OurStories campaigns.

Here's a few survivors and advocates in recognition within the epilepsy community!

"10 Questions About Me" by Leon Legge

Leon Legge 10 Questions about me. Epilepsy and Football

"I gathered 10 questions from my twitter followers that was specifically asked about my condition and my career, I and openly answering each question as much as I could. It’s an insight into how I deal with my condition and how I have managed to still have a career in professional football."

Leon Legge

Epilepsy Survivor - Soccer/Football Player

Twitter: @leonlegge - @epilepsyballer

AOEat's healthy on pinterest

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  • 2 cups Carrots, raw


  • 2 Eggs

Baking & Spices

  • 3 cups All-purpose flour

  • 1 tsp Baking powder

  • 1 tsp Baking soda

  • 1 Best cream cheese frosting

  • 1/2 cup Brown sugar

  • 2 1/4 tsp Cinnamon

  • 1 cup Granulated sugar

  • 1/2 tsp Salt

  • 1 tsp Vanilla

Nuts & Seeds

  • 1 cup Pecans


  • 1 cup Butter

Make a donation and help Angels Of Epilepsy Foundation assist senior and disabled citizens affected by the COVID-19 crisis. AOE THANKS YOU!