2) Medical schools should definitely prioritize nutrition and lifestyle education. Preventive medicine is a key tenet in achieving health. The only problem is that nutrition and exercise science does not have a robust research culture as clinical medicine. Low fat or no to low fat (I believe personally that intentional low fat causes more harm)? How much should we reduce salt (everyone agrees that we take too much sodium in general)? Are we facilitating a more active lifestyle? Cardio vs strength (both are good)? The dietary cholesterol debate (no correlation)? Pharma companies won't sponsor such studies, but they must be done nonetheless as they are intuitively effective and cost-saving. We have so many questions that need to be answered. And just in time, my friend shared this, which really encapsulates the problem with evidence-based health promotion.
3) People in Vietnam are publishing critical research on severe dengue, characterizing features (including serial echocardiography) that predict the risk of shock and pulmonary edema among such patients. How about us?
4) After so long not playing on the competitive Street Fighter 5 scene, Infiltration has been totally dominating out of nowhere.