Tuesday, May 10, 2005

hepatitis c medical education

Many advocates of unproven treatments and cures contend that
people have the right to try whatever may offer them hope, even if
others believe the remedy is worthless. This argument is especially
compelling for people with AIDS or other life-threatening diseases
with no known cure.

howard university medical school

How can you tell which of these may really help treat your medical
condition, and which will only make you worse off--financially,
physically, or both?

the institute for medical education

An FDA Guide to
Choosing Medical Treatments
by Isadora B. Stehlin
FDA Consumer June 1995
Medical treatments come in many shapes and sizes. There are "home
remedies" shared among families and friends. There are prescription
medicines, available only from a pharmacist, and only when ordered
by a physician. There are over-the-counter drugs that you can buy--
almost anywhere--without a doctor's order. Of growing interest and
attention in recent years are so-called alternative treatments, not yet
approved for sale because they are still undergoing scientific research
to see if they really are safe and effective. And, of course, there are
those "miracle" products sold through "back-of-the-magazine" ads
and TV infomercials.

boston university medical school

Now follow your plan! Begin saving for college, select a school, and
hone those skills that are needed through your employment,
community, and personal experiences. Check out these other Web
sites for more information