‘Lies I Taught in Medical School’ (Podcast)

Dr. Robert Lufkin gives us a look inside his new book: “Lies I Taught in Medical School.” He blames America’s epidemic in chronic health disorders in part on what doctors learn in med school.

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3 thoughts on “‘Lies I Taught in Medical School’ (Podcast)”

  1. I rarely listen to Podcasts. They are generally (to me, at least) filled with too much “blah-blah” and what I regard as inane questioning.
    However, I listened to this (since I’m very interested in nutrition and nutritional therapies. I have epilepsy and my Mom got me started on alternative nutritional books-like Adele Davis-in the 1960s).
    Anyway, I listened to this podcast and the questions were what I would have asked if I had been in the room.
    Thank you very much for the Podcast. Both the questions and the answers were very informative and many times enlightening.

  2. Changing threshold metrics is a primary driver of “chronic disease”.
    Question the validity of the metrics- the old ones, and the new ones.

    Eg: not that long ago older people got 10 more “permissible” numbers in their blood pressure for every decade over age 50. Now the demand is everyone must be 130/70 instead of a former 150/90. Drugs with wretched side effects can artificially suppress these numbers, but at a huge cost to over-all wellbeing.

    But where are the studies demonstrating this artificial suppression is safe, both long term and primarily in the elderly patient who rarely if ever is part of any long-term studies in the first place.

    Claiming one found “nutritional” remedies to manage these artificial metrics is still playing the game. We need entirely different criteria to be assessed healthy.

    Example, TCM, one being in harmony with their Qui is just as valid as a slew of western test numbers. Eating grains has nothing to do with this or being in ketosis unless believing in someone’s artificial numbers is their own name of the game.

    Much more work to do on this topic. The sickness is still looking for the magic beans. Keep looking into mind/body as a key route as well. I personally would take Louise Hay and her intuitive approach to symptom and mind set over “Wheat Belly”.

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