I taught English at the Fraunhofer Institute for a while when I lived in Leipzig. Was great getting the scoop on stuff going on in the biological sciences, but much more fun was getting undergrads to tell me about working for literal mad scientists who'd been working for 20 years trying to prove all kinds of inane shit. The type of mind at work and the effort required makes suspended reason's link pretty much par for the course
Until recently, my sister had insomnia. I was very sad about it and I decided to fight it. So I went to the medical site and found many ways to improve sleep - more often by ventilating the room, drinking tea, taking a bath before bed and not sitting in the phone for 2 hours before bedtime. Also bought medication that improves sleep on the same site. Now my sister sleeps much better than before
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my mate's book:
Over the last 220 years, society has evolved a universal belief that electricity is ‘safe’ for humanity and the planet. Scientist and journalist Arthur Firstenberg disrupts this conviction by telling the story of electricity in a way it has never been told before - from an environmental point of view - by detailing the effects that this fundamental societal building block has had on our health and our planet.
In The Invisible Rainbow, Firstenberg traces the history of electricity from the early eighteenth century to the present, making a compelling case that many environmental problems, as well as the major diseases of industrialised civilisation - heart disease, diabetes, and cancer - are related to electrical pollution.