A team at the Johns Hopkins University aims to determine how useful testing on dogs, mice and other animals is in predicting whether drugs and chemicals are toxic to humans.
Toxemia from the carcinogenic chemicals sprayed over commercial crops and added to food and body product is killing people. There are day I want to take my hundreds of labs proving extreme toxic levels in patients up to Washington D.C. and dump the results all over the seats of the policy makers!
Some of the medical hospitals and schools have finally figured it out and are getting involved! We can thank the grass-roots efforts from the 501(3)(c) Physicians For Responsible Medicine (PCRM) who spend tireless days on The Hill advocating for healthier food and practices in the healthcare field!
We can not only expect to see doctors advocate on the Hill for clean food but now they are getting on-board with the research concerning animal use in scientific studies.
An article that recently appeared in the Baltimore Sun focused on Animal Testing. The piece in the Sun stated that a team at Johns Hopkins University aims to determine how useful testing on dogs, mice and other animals is in predicting whether drugs and chemicals are toxic to humans.
The good news is that this research, to be conducted over the next year or so, could accelerate a push to end animal testing already underway for ethical and practical reasons.
Medical schools, including those at the University of Maryland and at Johns Hopkins have stopped practicing surgical techniques on animals in favor of computer models.
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(1) reduce cost
(2) teach health strategies
(3) improve the health care family experience