mardi 19 juillet 2016

The paradox of drug use in elderly people

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/bcp.13055/abstract;jsessionid=D23C696F6F29B8CBA70B6BBC317D7F37.f02t04

mardi 12 juillet 2016

Un petit risque non soigné devient un gros risque: est ce vrai?

http://www.slideshare.net/ParmenideInnovation/complmentaire-sant-note-des-conomistes-atterrs

https://www.mediapart.fr/journal/economie/070716/eco-contre-courant-les-complementaires-sante-rongees-par-linegalite?onglet=full

http://www.eric-verhaeghe.fr/complementaire-sante-economistes-atterres-atterrants/


Un petit risque non soigné devient un gros risque: est ce vrai? Oui, exemple les antibiotiques dans le rhume.

Ashdod

http://youtu.be/KnsS9GTY8wE

Mihaly Csikszentmihaly Creativity: The Psychology of Discovery and Invention



“Another consequence of limited attention is that creative individuals are often considered odd—or even arrogant, selfish, and ruthless. It is important to keep in mind that these are not traits of creative people, but traits that the rest of us attribute to them on the basis of our perceptions. When we meet a person who focuses all of his attention on physics or music and ignores us and forgets our names, we call that person ‘arrogant’ even though he may be extremely humble and friendly if he could only spare attention from his pursuit. If that person is so taken with his domain that he fails to take our wishes into account we call him ‘insensitive’ or ‘selfish’ even though such attitudes are far from his mind. Similarly, if he pursues his work regardless of other people’s plans we call him ‘ruthless.’ Yet, it is practically impossible to learn a domain deeply enough to make a change in it without dedicating all of one’s attention to it and thereby appearing to be arrogant, selfish, and ruthless to those who believe they have a right to the creative person’s attention.”

 
Paperblog