The science on intermittent fasting provides strong data. But can doing a fasting-mimicking diet or other caloric restriction create an eating disorder?
If you combine data from software, books and other sources to make your decisions, you are free and you own the outcome. Here is why it matters.
Risks exist no matter what we do. We can ignore learning about what may go wrong, hoping that not thinking about it will prevent its occurrence. Or we can learn technicalities, how things go wrong and how they go right, to help them go right. As astronaut Chris Hadfield puts it: the more you learn the less you fear.
Beta-2 agonists and salbutamol reduce symptoms of asthma. While the drug is allowed today, does it improve athletic performance? A discussion on fairness.
A discussion on the ambiguous meaning of this term and how to avoid culture preventing evolution, just because that’s the way it’s always been done.
A post on the notion of time, discussing how our perception can vary, and ways to experience its passing through instruments and meditation.