Science, She Wrote
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When it comes to vaccinations to fight diseases, those who can vaccinate must sacrifice for those who cannot
My memories of studying medicine in Russia include heavy grey winter skies, warm pirozhki in the freezing cold, and the choking odour of formalin-bathed cadavers in anatomy practicals. I remember vividly one cadaver we studied belonged to a lady.
Glancing through some happy Hari Raya Aidilfitri 2020 photos being shared online, it is difficult to reconcile the fact that we just experienced a Ramadan under the movement control order (MCO); that a globally disruptive pandemic still rages on. But these are details photos often miss.
Some changes should be kept as we fight Covid-19; we cannot afford to revert to old habits
A Song of Ice and Fire (ASOIAF) by George R.R. Martin is my favourite book series. Many may more readily recognise its television adaptation, Game of Thrones.
The double-edged sword of living through a pandemic in the age of rapid communications is that effective information is accessible – but so is fake news that has resulted in wasteful distractions, unnecessary panic, and in some instances, actual harm to health and wellbeing.
USUALLY, I love grocery shopping. I find the process luxurious and therapeutic, and I get a little high at the end.
I thought I had Covid-19 last week. Someone at work had been in contact with a person who was confirmed to have Covid-19.