Survival of the Sickest: The Human Evolution of Why We Need Disease A Review in Science
Alyssia L. Dawson
Following to Massey College at the University of Toronto
Dr. Sharon Moalem, Ph.D. in human physiology and in the emerging fields of neurogenetics and evolutionary medicine. . Continues to work as a researcher while finishing medical training at New York’s Mount Sinai School of Medicine. Jonathon Price, senior adviser and speechwriter in the Clinton House and oversaw communications strategy at NATO during the war in Kosovo. Correspondence concerning this article should be addressed to Dr. Sharon Moalem, Harper Collins Publishers, 10 East 53rd Street , New York, NY 10022.
This paper explores the concepts on a Medical Maverick discovering why we need disease. About the mysteries and miracles, wondering why, and why not. The article, however, vary in the understanding of science and the history of science. The scientific points the Dr. Sharon Moalem, analyzing the evidence used to support the scientific points found in the Survival of the Sickest (2007) in creating feelings of closeness or intimacy. Other books, define the evolution of human differently, and therefore offering different results, and theories. Examining the strengths, and weakness of the significant terms of both a historical, and methodology content. This paper examines Dr. Sharon Moalem with the help of Jonathon Price (2007) research in relation to the complexities of survival, in the human evolution.
Survival of the Sickest: The Human Evolution
A Review in Science
In 2007, Dr. Sharon Moalem called attention to discover why we need disease in the human evolutional world. Dr. Sharon Moalem thought of the complexities of survival after his grandfather was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, when he was fifteen years old. (1) Watching somebody you love drift away is hard to accept. You start to want answers, and you want to know why. So he started researching the concept of the human evolutionary concepts, and what the human body takes to fight off disease ironing out plagues, cancerous cells, and the power of cholesterol, the gene pool, and methyl madness. Analyzing the evidence used to support these scientific points, also how reading this book contribute to your understanding of science and the history of science. While the traditional response to a medical epidemic is to hunt for a vaccine or a cure-all pill, these scientific points are more elusive. Understanding the limitations of the evolution for humans highlights the complexity of the human gene types and the understanding of the human body. Can we Rust to Death?
Aran Gordon was a born competitor, he was training for the Marathon des Sables, he started to feel tired all the time, joints hurt, and his heart seem to skip a funny beat. After going to doctors, Gordon couldn’t account for his symptoms or they drew the wrong conclusion. Finally after three years, the doctors uncovered the real problem, Gordon was having an massive amount of iron in his blood and liver – off thee charts amount of iron.(1a) Aran Gordon was rusting to death.
Hemochromatosis is a hereditary disease that disrupts the way the body metabolizes iron. Normally a persons body detects when it has a sufficient iron level in the blood, reducing the amount of iron absorbed by the intestines from the food that human digest. So even if you suffer yourself with iron supplements so wouldn’t load up with excess iron in your blood system. But for a human with Hemochromatosis, the body thinks, always, that the body doesn’t are enough iron and continues to absorb iron unabated. Over loading of iron can lead to damaging of the joints, the major organs, and overall body chemistry. However, unchecked Hemochromatosis can lead to liver failure, heart failure, diabetes, arthritis, infertility, psychiatric disorders, and even cancer, also leading to death. For more than 125 years...
References: Iron, Infection, Maori babies, and botulism: M.J. Murray, A.B. Murray, M.B. Murray, and C.J. Murray, 1978. Iron deficiency anemia; S.S. Arnon, K. Damus, B. Thompson, et. Al. 1982.
Crohn’s and Suntanning: P. Koutkia, Z. Lu, T.C. Chen, and .F. Holick, 2001.
Folic acid and Folate; L.D. Botto, A. Lisi, E. Robert – Gnansia, et al. 2005.
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