When you have: useless and false diagnostic tests; people with “Ebola” symptoms who are actually sick for reasons that have nothing to do with a virus; and a global PR machine that launches more lies per hour than a two-bit hustler at the racetrack; you can rev up a “global epidemic” purely on the basis of invented storyline and image.
This article is about the Ebola psyop. The imagery. The storyline. Selling it.
Premise One: “The virus comes from Africa. Uh oh. Woo. Watch out.”
‘HIV came from Africa. Uh oh. Watch out.”
The unproven Origin myths? “HIV=green monkeys. Ebola=fruit bats. Africans eating bats and monkeys. Africans having sex with HIV green monkeys.”
Et ceci n'est pas nouveau. Quand je travaillais de nuit comme infirmier, pour payer mes etudes de medecine, j'ai connu des infirmieres qui faisait plus que ce qu'elles devaient faire, mais qui etait comme dit ci-dessus, payees des clopinettes ! et que dire des arrets maladie pour stress, et que dire des maladies infectieuses, aggravees et apparues a cause du stress?...
Maintenant elles ont encore plus de taches a effectuer avec la meme paie, et un mamque de reconnaissance total pour le travail fantastique qu'elles effectunt.
C’est le magazine économique Les Affaires qui le dit en titre : « La ville qui vous nourrit gratuitement ». On parle bien des Incroyables Comestibles à Todmorden et de son mouvement citoyen Incredible Edible. Il faut que le phénomène soit suffisamment fort et incroyablement novateur pour que l’hebdomadaire économique canadien investisse le sujet au point d’enquêter sur place au Royaume-Uni, à Todmorden, pour constater la réalité du nouveau paradigme des Incroyables Comestibles et de la nourriture à partager.
Aantibiotics destroy the gut biome with devastating effects on our ability to deal with infections and destroying our ability to absorb nutrients from food.
Speaking to ABC News, Blaser said:
"Antibiotics are miraculous. They’ve changed health and medicine over the last 70 years. But when doctors prescribe antibiotics, it is based on the belief that there are no long-term effects. We’ve seen evidence that suggests antibiotics may permanently change the beneficial bacteria that we’re carrying."
Notice that term, permanent. Without factoring in the potential risks in the casual use of antibiotics, it now looks like conventional medicine is creating several pandemics of some of the worst chronic diseases known.
Vitamin C is generally considered to be an important “nutrient,” but its perceived value usually ends there. Only rarely does the public (and the medical profession) glimpse its true potential in the prevention and treatment of disease — and this because, by legal definition (in the US), only FDA-approved drugs can prevent, treat and cure disease.
This does not mean, however, that essential nutrients like Vitamin C cannot in fact prevent and treat disease, i.e. only because it is illegal to speak truthfully about something, doesn’t mean that that something isn’t true.
"This does not mean, however, that essential nutrients like Vitamin C cannot in fact prevent and treat disease, i.e. only because it is illegal to speak truthfully about something, doesn’t mean that that something isn’t true."
The National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) is distancing itself from the the American Psychiatric Association and its upcoming Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders.
"The weakness is its lack of validity. Unlike our definitions of ischemic heart disease, lymphoma, or AIDS, the DSM diagnoses are based on a consensus about clusters of clinical symptoms, not any objective laboratory measure."
Mobile technology is experiencing a surge of advances in relation to the medical industry.
Technological advances once merely imagined in Sci-Fi flicks (think of Star Trek’s communicator, Bluetooth technologies, and even a quasi version of touch enabled computer screens) are being realized and even superseded thanks to modern innovation.
Mobile technology, in particular, is experiencing a surge of advances in relation to the medical industry. Research breakthroughs, advances in supporting technology infrastructure, and even substantial allocations of resources from private investors are realizing far reaching technological dreams, and then some.
Several weeks ago, Mike Lazaridis’ Research In Motion’s Blackberry Vice Chairman, (the maker of those once ubiquitous handheld wireless devices), launched a $97 million dollar Quantum Valley Investments fund to support innovation and entrepreneurs focused on creating non-invasive medical diagnostic equipment. The idea is simply to make “Star Trek’s” medical tricorder device for diagnosis a reality.
The push to go mobile has been years in the making and has, in many respects, been assisted by underlying communications technology and the utilization of what many in Silicon Valley have termed the social, mobile, web trifecta. Smartphones, applications, and social media have helped to drive mobile advancements in relation to consumer technology adoption, and impactful breakthroughs in medical technologies have been evolving as well.
Smartphones have gotten good enough to provide nearly continuous, closed-loop, outpatient control of blood sugar in people with diabetes, according to a recently published study.
Boris Kovatchev and fellow researchers from three countries first presented their findings of this attempt to make the “artificial pancreas” mobile at the American Diabetes Association’s annual scientific meeting in June and had their work published in the July edition of the journal Diabetes Care.
The Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, which funded the research along with the National Institutes of Health’s National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, defines the artificial pancreas as automated closed-loop control of blood glucose.
Prior to this study, artificial pancreas tests had employed laptops wired to continuous glucose monitors and insulin pumps. The paper called this “a system limiting free movement and too cumbersome to be used beyond hospital confines.”
Oubliez votre appartement, préférez la campagne. Une nouvelle étude sur le bonheur, menée en Grande-Bretagne, a permis de montrer que le bien-être subjectif et passager était accru par le fait de se trouver en plein air, rapporte le Smithsonian.
For most of time medicine was a guessing game. Doctors, or witch doctors, or shaman would inspect a patient, stir a potion and hope it would work. With some notable exceptions, modern medicine isn't so different. The data collection—blood pressure, heart rate, weight, reflexes—is largely rudimentary. We're getting by, but technology can take us so much further.
Even technology that fits in your pocket.
In the past year or two (or three) iPhones and iPads have been a fixture in doctors' offices around the world. Why carry a clipboard when you could pull up records via Wi-Fi and type the information directly into the patient's medical record? Perhaps even more powerful is the idea that these devices can be collecting data all the time.
Smartphones are incredibly powerful tools for anything as simple as data mining to something so sophisticated as measuring a patient's sleeping pattern. There are apps that can help regulate your mental health, apps that can help you keep track of what and how much you eat. There are apps that can take your blood pressure and you blood sugar. There are even apps that help you cope with aging.
While an app can't cure a disease, some of the newer, more experimental medical apps can do truly extraordinary things. This technology can not only help you feel better; it can prevent illness by spotting symptoms early on.
Beating chronic stress is a long-term effort, and we've shared a lot of ways to deal with it—but what if you're overcome with stress right now and just want to calm down? Here are ten ways you can bust through stress and get on with your day.
L'Observatoire Société et Consommation (ObSoCo) dévoile les résultats de son étude sur les consommations Emergentes. Des résultats qui confirment l'installation durable de la consommation collaborative dans les pratiques de consommation.
Consumer health IT can dramatically impact patient care by facilitating such vital functions as medication management, remote patient monitoring, and tighter communication between patients and their care providers. The guide is particularly timely because in the next few years, health care providers will focus as never before on electronic linkages with their patients. Many hospitals and health systems have patient portals on the Internet, with access to rudimentary health record information, and perhaps the ability to e-mail physicians. Some offer mobile versions of those portals. But providers have so far been under no outside pressure to get patients to use those resources.
Patient-oriented health IT is officially on the national agenda through the federal “meaningful use” program, which gives billions in cash incentives to providers for using IT to improve care (and in 2015 is scheduled to start penalizing holdouts by reducing their Medicare payments). The most recent set of criteria for meaningful use, to be phased in starting in 2014, requires an active effort to link patients into the information loop. Not only do providers have to make patients’ information available to them online, they also have to show that at least 5% of the patients have accessed that information in a given year. That percentage is likely to increase with the next round of meaningful use requirements.
How the technology revolution has changed the way patients and healthcare professionals interact with information.
Some key points:
2 in 10 “healthcare extenders” use a tablet for interacting with patients3 in 10 have a tablet6 in 10 wish they had a tablet to interact with patients79% (of those using apps) report that technology improves the quality of interactions with patients.
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