Biopsychosocial medicine

Our project is based on a bviopsychosocial medicine scientific paradigm.

Ongoing work here …

A biopsychosocial medicine approach focusing on (a) a randomized control study of intervention in terms of education and own activities using a biopsychosocial behavioral toolbox including biofeedback and (b) development of a reference library contenting a human and artificial intelligence based differential diagnostic system for prevention and treatment of hypertension and related co-morbidities.

Quations of direct or indirect relevance for Biospychosocial Medicne

”Disease causation is not well understood for half of all human diseases. These diseases of uncertain cause include the most lethal and debilitating diseases in the United States: atherosclerosis, stroke, Alzheimer’s disease, diabetes, and cancer”. … ”Even research on one single diseases has become so detailed and data-rich that specialists on one aspect of the diseases are unaware of relevant findings on another aspect” The various specialized areas of research on arthrosclerosis illustrate this point; specialists on genetic predisposing, lipids, infectious causation, inflammation, stress, exercise, iron, smoking, garlic, aspirin, and alcohol will delve into the work in each other’s areas, of specialization, nut integrated assessments have been lacking. The problem is compounded because clues may arise not only from the various aspects of a given disease but also from research on different diseases”. … ”illustrates how progress in understanding diseases causation is often slow and erratic, and sometimes retrograde. By understanding the underlying reasons for this poor performance, we may be able to avoid repeating the mistakes of the past and thereby accelerate the rate at which we come to accurate understandings of disease causation.” (366) an evolutionary perspective on the causes of chronic diseases. Paul W. Ewald in Wenda R. Trevathan, E.O. Smith & James J. McKenna. (2008) ”Evolutionary Medicine and Health – new perspectives” Oxford

 

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