AcciDental Blow Up in Medicine

AcciDental Blow Up in Medicine

Author: Simon Yu

Publisher:

ISBN: 0578524171

Category: Health & Fitness

Page: 388

View: 295

You hold in your hands the key to a healthier future! Drawing on experiences in Western, Eastern and US Army medicine, Simon Yu, MD blends story-telling with strategies, testing and protocols to detect and treat "asymmetric threats" fueling cancer, Lyme and chronic diseases. Treat dental, parasite and fungal problems to heal the immune system.

Submarine Medicine Practice

Submarine Medicine Practice

Author: United States. Navy Department. Bureau of Medicine and Surgery

Publisher:

ISBN: MINN:30000010491268

Category: Deep diving

Page: 357

View: 340

The purpose of this text is to present a comprehensive guide which can be utilized for training and indoctrinating regular and reserve Medical Department personnel with the many intricate problems connectd with submarine medicine practice.

Heroes and Saints

Heroes and Saints

Author: Max L. Christensen

Publisher: Westminster John Knox Press

ISBN: 066425702X

Category: Religion

Page: 124

View: 680

Max Christensen brings to life heroes and saints from the past and present who have inspired human beings to reach higher and live more fruitful lives. Among the biographical sketches are those of Joan of Arc, John Calvin, and Marian Anderson.

Forensic Medicine

Forensic Medicine

Author: Laszlo Buris

Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

ISBN: 9783642488849

Category: Medical

Page: 416

View: 849

"Forensic Medicine", written by L. Buris, Professor of Forensic Medicine at the Debrecen Medical University in Hungary, is an informative and practice-oriented review of the topic. The book contains essential data and references of forensic medicine, both in theoretical and practical aspects. It gives a pathological, pathophysiological and biochemical interpretation of various alterations with the up-to-date results of forensic medical research as well.

Anomalies and Curiosities of Medicine

Anomalies and Curiosities of Medicine

Author: Walter L. Pyle

Publisher: 谷月社

ISBN:

Category: Philosophy

Page:

View: 378

Menstruation has always been of interest, not only to the student of medicine, but to the lay-observer as well. In olden times there were many opinions concerning its causation, all of which, until the era of physiologic investigation, were of superstitious derivation. Believing menstruation to be the natural means of exit of the feminine bodily impurities, the ancients always thought a menstruating woman was to be shunned; her very presence was deleterious to the whole animal economy, as, for instance, among the older writers we find that Pliny remarks: "On the approach of a woman in this state, must will become sour, seeds which are touched by her become sterile, grass withers away, garden plants are parched up, and the fruit will fall from the tree beneath which she sits." He also says that the menstruating women in Cappadocia were perambulated about the fields to preserve the vegetation from worms and caterpillars. According to Flemming, menstrual blood was believed to be so powerful that the mere touch of a menstruating woman would render vines and all kinds of fruit-trees sterile. Among the indigenous Australians, menstrual superstition was so intense that one of the native blacks, who discovered his wife lying on his blanket during her menstrual period, killed her, and died of terror himself in a fortnight. Hence, Australian women during this season are forbidden to touch anything that men use. Aristotle said that the very look of a menstruating woman would take the polish out of a mirror, and the next person looking in it would be bewitched. Frommann mentions a man who said he saw a tree in Goa which withered because a catamenial napkin was hung on it. Bourke remarks that the dread felt by the American Indians in this respect corresponds with the particulars recited by Pliny. Squaws at the time of menstrual purgation are obliged to seclude themselves, and in most instances to occupy isolated lodges, and in all tribes are forbidden to prepare food for anyone save themselves. It was believed that, were a menstruating woman to step astride a rifle, a bow, or a lance, the weapon would have no utility. Medicine men are in the habit of making a "protective" clause whenever they concoct a "medicine," which is to the effect that the "medicine" will be effective provided that no woman in this condition is allowed to approach the tent of the official in charge.