Here’s a sample medical advice that could help explain this week’s outdated advice on this outdated advice. Aspirin To prevent daily heart attacks and strokes. In fact, evidence has been collected for some time that it can do harmful harm to good and to many people.
This latest news should not be a charge against the drug, but a warning of skepticism about some kind of recommendation. This includes the purpose of any medical intervention aimed at healthy people, especially treatments that are not supported by a series of controlled clinical trials.
Doctors sometimes recommend unproven intervention because of the fact that they believe they are forgiving the “better safe than sorry” approach. The problem is that they often prevent side-by-side treatment, as has happened for years when they think they have to wait until they have proof that dietary fat is safe from removing it from the list of unhealthy foods. A. They must admit that it was safe to continue eating people as they had been for thousands of years, and not change anything without reasonably strong evidence.
I recently had a conversation with Dr. Gilbert Welch on the subject for a podcast episode, he is the author of the book “Low Medicine, Health and Health.” “I’m a doctor with traditional training and I think medical facilities can do a lot better, especially for people who are sick and injured,” he said. “It’s hard to improve a healthy person, but it’s not so difficult to break it down. That sounds strangely clear, and it still doesn’t show how our medical system works.
The podcast did not appeal to the audience, but the tests and the tests imposed on those who feel it. Some will be diagnosed with cancer, others undergo surgery or chemotherapy, and many assume that treatment will save their lives. But there is evidence that this is not necessarily the case and that, for many types of tests, they can do more harm than good.
If you accept any drugs or interventions as a healthy person, they should help them with strong evidence, as is the case against the vaccine. COVID19: Large clinical trials, and then large-scale data from Israel, showed that the damage was possible, but small enough that the safety benefits outweighed the risk.
We also have major clinical trials in which placebo, compared to aspirin, has been shown to be quite risky as it balances its daily use against healthy people who have had no heart attack or stroke.
One of these trials, called ARRIVE, followed more than 12,000 VACs from seven countries for a number of years. A trial, called ASPREE, followed nearly 20,000 people in the United States and Australia. They came to similar conclusions: There was no measurable benefit, but there were some measurable risks of dangerous bleeding, such as cerebral blood and gastrointestinal bleeding. Also, in the APSREE trial, more people died during the study period than in the placebo group study compared to the aspirin group.
I asked Gilbert Welch about some of the questionable practices that I experienced with my doctor. I doubt they have any records that I had at the vaccination center at COVID-19 last spring, but they never phoned to ask about this important precautionary measure. Instead, they phoned me several calls to get a checkup, threatening me that they might not give me the quotes I needed to pay my insurance if I got sick or injured.
So I went, did the checkup, and mm came out with a mammogram version, though I had no signs, no risk factors, or breast cancer history there. Annual mammograms have been part of standard practice for growing women despite evidence that they can do more harm to many women.
Welch said cancer screening methods are beneficial for medical centers, and individual physicians are often rated or evaluated by their medical systems on convincing patients to undergo a screening test. It may be of interest to a doctor for me.
One of the best books on medicine is “Overkill” by Paul Offutt, which contains an insightful chapter on which you should better evaluate your doctor’s advice for the vitamin tree. Offutt has long been a prominent advocate for vaccines, which means he is not against the treatment of healthy people until the treatment has passed the rigors of scientific testing. The chapter refers to vitamins in many studies in which people who have cancer in the vitamin group are often compared to those in the placebo group.
Medicine is not exactly a science, it is a combination of things, in some science combinations. There is a reason we have a movement for medicine on medicine, but not the movement of physics on science. Medicine also focuses on tradition, understanding, compassion, and various different components. All of these are useful for healing the sick and the injured.
Sometimes you can’t expect much from the evidence when it comes to a fatal disease, such as early AIDS. Then it may be best to use a non-proven treatment problem if there is a hypothetical chance they will work, and if they do not, there is no hope. But perhaps instead of thinking that prevention is better than cure, physicians and their patients can quantify “If it’s not bad, don’t fix it.