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Buy Propecia Online – An Effective Solution for Male Hair Loss

All of us are normally born with hair on top of our heads, but as males become older, genetics start to kick in, and if they possess the baldness gene, then they are in for an experience that will definitely affect the way they lead their lives.  If you are a man who has never worried about your hair or you have never thought that being bald may be one of the things set in your future, then you will definitely feel really stressed if you experience some hair thinning, hair loss, or evident balding at some point in your life.  There are many products out there in the market these days that address this kind of problem, and you will surely encounter people with the same predicament as yours who buy Propecia online in order to help them solve their hair-related issue.

Before you buy Propecia online, it is recommended that you get yourself to the doctor to help you determine if you really possess the gene associated with male pattern baldness or androgenetic alopecia.  When you get yourself properly diagnosed, then that is the time that you really do have the right to this medicine, and you can opt to buy Propecia online once you have tried out some from the local pharmacy and it worked well for you. Of course, it is also good to have your doctor’s approval (a prescription) initially to prove that you really need to buy Propecia online for your male pattern baldness.

While it is actually very easy to buy Propecia online, you should be careful which online pharmacy to buy them from.  Start by researching them and pick out top 3 or 5 and test them by buying Propecia from them. Most online pharmacies are helpful enough to give you the information you need about their products, and all you have to do is ask. Of course, most customers go for websites that provide them good service and online customer support, so whenever you feel happy and satisfied on your Read more…

Good or bad? Assessing recessions' health effects

Is a recession good or bad for people's health?

Readers of Canadian Medicine have already had a taste of this question, in two recent articles: last month in "Economic turmoil is hurting Canadians' health: CMA" and then this month in "Maybe the recession was good for healthcare, after all". In the former, we cited a survey in which Canadians self-reported cutbacks on out-of-pocket health and nutritional spending and exercise. And in the latter, we noted a recent infusion of cash to healthcare infrastructure via federal stimulus spending.

So which is it: a recession is healthful or a recession is harmful?

Well, that very question is examined in a new review published this month in the Canadian Medical Association Journal by University of Washington public-health professor and emergency physician (and University of Toronto grad) Dr Stephen Bezruchka (right), who found that "contrary to what might have been expected, economic downturns during the 20th century were associated with declines in mortality rates."

Dr Bezruchka's paper is worth a full read, but I'll point out for you a few of the most interesting items in the paper:

  • The "procyclical" (positively related) relationship between recession and decreased mortality rates was less pronounced in countries like the United States and Canada which spend less than many European nations on social programs.
  • "Health care has not been found to be a major factor in producing health in populations."
  • This is a simplification of his point, but in essence he posits that higher unemployment = less money = less money to buy cigarettes and alcohol with, and less overeating. (This logic seems questionable to me, but it's something to ponder nonetheless.)
  • Work can be stressful, and unemployment can relieve pregnant women's stress. (Highly questionable, in my opinion.)
  • Is Dr Bezruchka a socialist? See especially his assertion that redistributing wealth from rich countries to poor ones would actually be of longterm benefit to the health of everyone, from countries both rich and poor, and the claim that the "current economic crisis offers an opportunity for rich countries to rethink the social purposes of their economies."
Photo: University of Washington

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4 comments:

  1. Purley Quirt (aka Sharon )10 September, 2009 9:22 AM

    Dr. Bezruchka writes well.

    The link between " redistribution of wealth" and redistribution of health" in a "population health" context could have been made more apparent.

    There is a "yoyo" motion between analyzing age-related mortalities and constants ( mental health and suicides worsen) in the context of " medical determinants of health" .......and the impact of "lifestyle" change on the fluid environment of "non-medical" determinants of health.

    In the breadth of his discourse he covers the issues profiled neatly by Hamilton and Bhatti that impact " population" health........ however he fails to demonstrate how the traditional performance indicators for "medical health" have equivalent data mining comparables , capacity and value for "non-medical " determinants.

    Therefore the assumption that redistribution of wealth means redistribution of health.... is actually unable to be fully scientifically measured.... leaving only " mortality rates" as the strongest indicator to " muse" ( but not to measure)

    However popular the thrust is for academics to lead the way in the global movement to use " health" as the lead in creating the new "civil society" approach to wealth distribution for IMF funds.........

    However frustrated traditional "health" managers/ practitioners/ professors are at the massive broadening that has occurred in their field since"non-medical" determinants of health are center stage.........

    However reluctant the practitioners are to package their performance so indicators for "business cycles" can be properly matched........

    However the global financial community redefines the "benefits pool" and the " cost pool".........

    you can be sure of two things...........

    "tragedy of the common " WILL occur....

    as monopolies become oligopolies "cartel theory " WILL apply.......

    Let us now see a paper on how wealth distribution "within" the most protected species in the world ( health care workers) .......can positively balance the most unprotected species in the world ( the patient/ client/ individual )

    Hey... I just hope the cartel is P3 ...which will result in breaking the hegemonious power of the private partner in "medical" health care ;)

    Delete
  2. Medical Joke10 September, 2009 10:46 AM

    A calorie restricted diet may prolong life, but does this mean that we should prescribe recessions? I wouldn't want to die of malnutrition, I'd rather starve first!

    Delete
  3. Purley Quirt (aka Sharon)17 September, 2009 8:53 AM

    MJ

    ...... choosing the right "vowel" makes a world of difference

    ...is a false dichotomy a "preying" or "praying" mantis ( as in prophet, seer)?

    Delete
  4. Kamagra12 April, 2012 6:57 AM

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    Delete