Long but funny and interesting talk about the extraordinary talents of introverts
In a culture where being social and outgoing are prized above all else, it can be difficult, even shameful, to be an introvert. But, as Susan Cain argues in this passionate talk, introverts bring extraordinary talents and abilities to the world, and should be encouraged and celebrated.
Nice talk with creative research explaining how we know that babies start learning before they were born.
Pop quiz: When does learning begin? Answer: Before we are born. Science writer Annie Murphy Paul talks through new research that shows how much we learn in the womb — from the lilt of our native language to our soon-to-be-favorite foods.
A plea for the importance of physical examination, becoming an art?
Modern medicine is in danger of losing a powerful, old-fashioned tool: human touch. Physician and writer Abraham Verghese describes our strange new world where patients are merely data points, and calls for a return to the traditional one-on-one physical exam.
In this short talk, psychologist Dan Ariely tells two personal stories that explore scientific conflict of interest: How the pursuit of knowledge and insight can be affected, consciously or not, by shortsighted personal goals. When we’re thinking about the big questions, he reminds us, let’s be aware of our all-too-human brains.
George Church talks about where the future of personal genomics is headed and what research has yielded so far.
Decoding the human genome did not yield what people initially expected. In this lecture George Church talks about where the future of personal genomics is headed and what research has yielded so far.
When Dave deBronkart learned he had a rare and terminal cancer, he turned to a group of fellow patients online and went to several senior living homes to talk to patients and learn about their cancer story.
After all the way he actually found a medical treatment that even his own doctors didn’t know. It saved his life. Now he calls on all patients to talk with one another, know their own health data, and make health care better one e-Patient at a time.
In the end, we all may conclude that Ramadan is a month of communication and sympathy.
This blog post is very informative on this subject. It takes several different angles to the problem of intermittent fasting for patients. And for you Muslim women, we recommend LeanBean to maintain your figure! LeanBean is a fat burning supplement made specifically for women. It is advertised as the number one fat burner for female athletes. LeanBean is made from 12 carefully selected natural ingredients. These ingredients target the problem areas affecting females more effectively than other fat burners in the market. Originally it was designed for female fitness models and athletes but has since been made available for all women. It is manufactured by Ultimate Life Ltd, a supplement company located in the UK. So after this Ramadan, maintain that healthy lifestyle with LeanBean, this can also be found in the iNLP health center where you can find the iNLP Center NLP Course as many of the specialist provide this for a healthier lifestyle, such as the psychologist and life coaches.
According to research, women are more susceptible to cravings and emotional eating than men. This only compounds their struggle with diet and exercise. Most of them long to get rid of ‘problem areas’ to attain a flat stomach, toned arms and firm glutes. There are numerous fat burning supplements in the market promising to help ladies attain their dream body. These supplements, however, are generic in nature, not doing any more for them than they do for men. LeanBean is an exciting new supplement that is formulated specifically for females. Its powerful ingredients when coupled with exercise and a good diet are touted to work effectively to help you lose weight.
Dave deBronkart: Meet e-Patient Dave
Interesting talk, easy to follow.
Ed Boyden shows how, by inserting genes for light-sensitive proteins into brain cells, he can selectively activate or de-activate specific neurons with fiber-optic implants. With this unprecedented level of control, he’s managed to cure mice of analogs of PTSD and certain forms of blindness.