Saturday, March 9, 2013

The 6 Weirdest Ways Wild Animals Are Having to Adapt to Us |

The 6 Weirdest Ways Wild Animals Are Having to Adapt to Us | So, as a consequence, we are inadvertently prescribing fish every medication we ingest.

Water treatment plants aren't designed to account for the massive amounts of antidepressants humanity is literally pissing away each day (the number of people in the U.S. alone taking antidepressants is well over 27 million), since we don't have a reasonable method to treat water for pharmaceuticals. That means that ultimately fish are being exposed to considerable amounts of antidepressants, by fish standards. As of yet the results of this haven't been fully researched, but some researchers bothering to test the effects have noted that young fish exposed to the drugs become more "laid back" (seriously).

Science is often V-Bi based, it is transparent and cooperative with other scientists sharing information. Many products are worked out on a normal curve with two standard deviations from this normal operation defined as deviant potentially with side effects. However often this is inaccurate, also side effects less significant might be ignored so they reach a randomized distribution in society with many people having minor side effects. This creates a fringe in society like the fringe of the normal curve where side effects are ignored as existing because of their low statistical significance or because trials are deceptively rigged as Iv-B. For example 11% of the US population use antidepressants without any efficacy shown for them compared to placebo for mild to moderate depression. These drugs then can be sold with deception, the side effects hidden as relatively insignificant statistically. They represent a manipulation of randomness in statistics itself, then these drugs spread out in animals as well with low significance levels. However deception usually results in movement from floors to ceilings so the rise in these levels might eventually lead to serious health problems in humans and animals.

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