Technology and Cooperation Help Fight the Pandemic
Chelsea FollettThe pandemic caused by the new coronavirus (COVID-19) from Wuhan, China, is now a serious and global problem. And that problem has been made even worse by a culture of constant alarmism making it hard to distinguish real threats from exaggerated claims, as the well ‐known science writer Matt Ridley has pointed out. But even when faced with the genuine threat of a pandemic, there are reasons to take heart and think that humanity will rise to the challenges ahead.First, humanity has never been better prepared technologically to deal with a pandemic. We are fortunate to live in an age ofdrive ‐through diagnostic test stations, advancedcomputer modeling that can help predict where and how fast the virus will spread, real ‐time interactive online outbreak‐trackingmaps, and medical supplies delivered byself ‐driving cars. AnAI epidemiologist sent the first warnings about the novel coronavirus. Information about the virus is able to travel faster than the virus itself, arming individuals withknowledge about how to slow the disease ’s spread.There is currently no vaccine and no cure for the disease. However, medical research is faster and of higher quality than at any other time in history. The amount of time that it takes to successfully create a vaccine for a disease hascome down thanks to scientific advances, better communications technology, and more extensive cooperation among scientists across the globe...
Hey everyone, Hope you're all staying safe during this pandemic. I am a medical student who was supposed to graduate this month but the graduation got delayed for 2 months. Staying home during this pandemic allowed me to think and reevaluate my decisions. This lead me to road block when I wanted to choose a specialty. I've always wanted pediatrics. After my pediatrics rotation I started to enjoy other rotations even less. However, I also enjoyed the pediatric surgery rotation. Dealing with... Choosing A Specialty That Fits
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Publication date: Available online 25 May 2020Source: Journal of the American College of RadiologyAuthor(s): Sherry S. Wang, Marilyn A. Roubidoux
Publication date: Available online 24 May 2020Source: Journal of the American College of RadiologyAuthor(s): Donald Chan, Surav Sakya, Cory M. Pfeifer
Publication date: Available online 25 May 2020Source: Academic RadiologyAuthor(s): Amel Amalou, Baris Turkbey, Sheng Xu, Evrim Turkbey, Peng An, Gianpaolo Carrafiello, Anna Maria Ierardi, Robert Suh, Hayet Amalou, Bradford J. Wood
Authors: Tung-Chen Y PMID: 32446685 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Authors: Pérez-Suárez B, Martínez-Menchón T, Cutillas-Marco E PMID: 32446684 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Authors: López Castro J PMID: 32446683 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
AbstractSARS-CoV2 is dramatically impacting the global population. Worldwide, pharmacists are changing their roles and being increasingly recognized for their role as essential service providers. This commentary provides some examples collected from Asia, Europe, the Americas and Africa, ranging from essential services to meet human rights basic needs, extended generalist services developed to ensure continuity of care and supply of essential medicines to the development of differentiated extended responsibilities in emergency care. All examples were collected using a network of pharmacists from 27 countries, representing ...
A light bulb went off when I saw a bumper sticker for sale that read “Always remember you’re unique, just like everyone else.” Yes, we are special. But are we more special than others? Many people flash a wry smile as they read my head-turning — if not head-scratching — bumper sticker. Attachment theory tells us that children need to feel welcomed, wanted, and loved. They need to feel special in the eyes of caregivers in order to develop a secure internal based. Even as adults, we want to feel special to our partner and close friends. But can our desire to be special become a liability? It&rs...
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