Biedrba "Apvienba HIV.LV" (ik dienu pl. 9 - 21)
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Nevajag akli uzticties televizoram
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28.12.2014


Televzijas programmm un sarunu oviem ar mediu piedalanos jebkur valst ir vislielkie reitingi. Tau zintnieki brdina, ka ne tuvu vienmr var tict no ekrna paustajm zim un rekomendcijm. Ikviens tds ovs sniedz skattjiem lielu daudzumu informcijas par visvairk izplatto slimbu profilaksi, simptomiem un rstanas metodm. Tau Kandas ptnieki apgalvo, ka no zintnes redzes viedoka, nebt ne visa t informcija, kas tiek pasniegta skattjiem, ir neapaubma. Daudzos gadjumos t ir neprbaudta vai pat kaitga.
Kandas Albertas provinces universittes (University of  Alberta) darbinieki uzmangi izptja 40 populru ameriku televzijas raidjumu Daktera Oza ovs (The Dr. Oz Show) un rsti (The Doctors) izlaidumus. Ptjuma autori atlasja tlkai analzei pa 80 medicniskajm rekomendcijm, kuras bija izskanjuas ajs programms un kuras bija adrestas tiei televzijas skattjiem.
Ptnieki zio, ka 54% tdu rekomendciju viiem neizdevs atrast zintniskaj literatr nekdu apstiprinjumu. Vl vairk 15% gadjumu medicniskaj literatr atrodamie dati bija diametrli pretji tai informcijai, kura tika pasniegta no ekrna. Pie tam, tds prraids to vadtji-rsti nereti tie veid reklamja tdu vai citdu prtikas piedevu.
Viss raksts: Televzijas sarunu ovi par medicnu: veselbas izgltba vai laika kavklis? | http://uofa.ualberta.ca/news-and-events/newsarticles/2014/december/tv-medical-talk-shows-health-education-or-entertainment#sthash.tIAM1FZN.dpuf

 <...> For millions of people around the world, televised medical talk shows have become a daily viewing ritual. Programs such as The Dr. Oz Show and The Doctors have attracted massive followings as charismatic hosts discuss new medical research and therapies while offering viewers their own recommendations for better health. For show producers its a winning ratings formulabut for viewers eager for a healthier life, the results arent so clear cut. The research supporting any of these recommendations is frequently absent, contradictory or of poor quality, says Christina Korownyk, an associate professor in the Department of Family Medicine in the University of Albertas Faculty of Medicine & Dentistry. The public may see these shows as educational, adds Mike Allan, a colleague and fellow professor in the Department of Family Medicine. But in many ways we wonder if thats really what theyre there for. Perhaps theyre just there for entertainment. Korownyk and Allan are two of the authors of a new study published in the Christmas edition of the British Medical Journal, which examines the recommendations of televised medical talk shows. The researchers say they settled on the study after hearing concerns from several physicians whose patients took to heart the advice given on the shows. Some patients come in and say, I heard on Dr. Oz yesterday that we should all be doing this. And then were left scrambling in our office to try to find answers, says Korownyk. It got us reflecting, whats being said there? What kinds of things are being recommended and what kind of information is being provided?<...> 

 


 
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