If only jolts of electricity to my brain could make me less forgetful.
If only mice and baby pigs could read; or, at least, learn which oils and infant formulas are good for them.
So you may find that you’re unable to leave a comment on an article that is more than a few months old. As the news coverage tsunamied after the Annals of Internal Medicine case study was released earlier this week, I do recall thinking to myself "🤔....
I wonder how Gary's reacting to a lot of the over-the-top coverage this paper is receiving right now?
If you have a question about why your comment was edited or removed, you can email us at We”re also concerned about anonymous comments.
We ask that all commenters leave their full name and provide an actual email address in case we feel we need to contact them.We may delete any comment left by someone who does not leave their name and a legitimate email address.And, as noted, product pitches of any sort – pushing treatments, tests, products, procedures, physicians, medical centers, books, websites – are likely to be deleted.That’s important basic science, but not ready for clinical application.” Headline: Proper exercise can reverse damage from heart aging Study: A small study (~50 people) showing that fairly aggressive and regular exercise in sedentary, middle-aged adults can marginally increase maximum oxygen uptake and moderately improve the elasticity of the main pumping chamber of the heart (left ventricle).Our review: The headline is misguided, and much of the language in the news release is unjustified.Please note: Issues of the Klamath Falls Evening Herald from February 1908 to December 1918 can be viewed and searched online through the Chronicling America Web site at the Library of Congress.The Royal Society of Chemistry will soon be launching a new website that will bring together all of the support that we offer for chemistry teaching in one place – including Education in Chemistry.Our review: The headline makes the device sound like a lifesaver, and the story cites a medical professional who calls it a “cure,” “revolutionary” and a “game-changer”–without telling readers that the doctor is a consultant for Inspire.There is also no objective medical assessment of the device’s effectiveness, as the medical professional quoted is also the treating physician.Here’s why, according to our reviewers: The research can’t tell us if risk for heart failure has been reduced in these study participants.Nor does it establish what is meant by “heart aging” and how that has been “reversed” by the intervention.