duminică, 12 aprilie 2009

A FOST INVENTAT MICROCIPUL INVIZIBIL digerabil care te monitorizeaza din stomac. Cititorii britanici spun NU


Microcipurile din pastile le-ar putea permite in curand doctorilor sa afle daca pacientii lor au luat medicamentele prescrise. Senzorii digerabili, de doar un milimetru, ii vor ajuta pe medici si chirurgi sa-si monitorizeze pacientii in afara spitalelor si a salilor de operatie. Noile medicamente le-ar putea fi de folos mai ales celor bolnavi psihic sau pacientilor varstnici care se bazeaza pe o schema medicamentoasa complicata si care se afla intr-un mare pericol daca uita sa ia o pastila sau nu o iau atunci cand trebuie, relateaza "Daily Mail" in editia electronica de duminica.
Pastila "inteligenta", care ar putea fi folosita si de bolnavii cronici pentru a vedea daca medicamentele scumpe pe care le folosesc isi fac efectul scontat sau, dimpotriva, au efecte secundare potential periculoase, functioneaza printr-o incarcatura electrica inofensiva activata in momentul in care stomacul digera medicamentul. Aceasta informatie si altele, vizand de exemplu ritmul cardiac si obtinute cu ajutorul unor senzori aplicati pe stomacul sau spatele pacientului, sunt transmise ulterior pe telefonul mobil al acestuia si apoi pe internet cu ajutorul tehnologiei wireless. Doctorii si pacientii pot abtine astfel o imagine completa privind starea de sanatate si impactul medicamentelor.
Microcipurile de silicon sunt invizibile pacientilor si pot fi introduse in toate medicamentele obisnuite in decursul procesului lor de productie. Doua companii farmaceutice importante investigheaza deja aceasta tehnologie, dezvoltata de compania americana Proteus Biomedical. Primele teste urmeaza sa fie efectuate in Marea Britanie in decurs de maximum 12 luni.
Alina OLTEANU / ZIUA Online
Comentarii importante ale cititorilor Daily Mail:

In addition to the information supplied in this article, the phamaceutical companies in the states have already made provisions to start using this technology as early as 2010! There will be no more skipping your meds because the dose is too strong. This is a problem I had and when I told my doctor she just said no other patient had complained of this problem etc. Well, I say they are aware and use prescription meds to deprive patients from sleep or overmedicate them. This technology will definitely go against the interests of the patients and protect those of the pharmaceutical companies.
- Luther R. Norman, Seattle, Washington USA, 12/4/2009 11:10

I'm having nothing microchipped from this government or its stooges thanks, least of all me. Cant see anyone taking this offer up...why would we want alien things in our bodies?
- Mindcatcher, London, 12/4/2009 3:57

Emperor's New Clothes - again. These people should not be expected to self medicate! There should be medical staff to look after these people. Perhaps the money spent on this chip could be used better utilising nursing staff. 'Secure website' yeah right! So the mobile phone is also a necessity!
- Paul Carusso, Scunthorpe, United Kingdom, 12/4/2009 11:26

Whoa, microchips? Yeah of course that will be 'only' used to say when you have taken your meds... I don't think. So when will we be forced to have this by this government!!! NO
- Kerry, Warrington, UK, 12/4/2009 11:37

In modern NuLab Britain beset by PC culture and human rights rubbish what is the point if the doctor does find out a patient hasn't been taken his medication? If forced to do so the human rights lunatics will step in. It's irrelevant that such a patient is wasting doctors' time and NHS funds. 'Uman Rights!
- Terence, Hereford, UK, 12/4/2009 11:44

Nope, sorry, this is entirely unworkeable and unfinanceable and will remain so for decades. Having said that, I have no doubt there has been a great deal of research grant money thrown at the research bodies involved which has encouraged extensive corroboration andcollaborative non-definitive trialling.
- M Davies, Cardiff, 12/4/2009 12:23

How very strange and creepy. It is yet more controlling surveillance, which will be of no help to the individual. To portray it as 'empowering' for the patient is perverse.
- kate, Leeds, 12/4/2009 12:44

I don't need a michro chip to remind me to take all of my daily medication, I have my beautiful, loving wife who does that for me. Sue I will love you forever.
- Chas, London, 12/4/2009 13:46

How very strange and creepy. It is yet more controlling surveillance, which will be of no help to the individual. To portray it as 'empowering' for the patient is perverse.
- kate, Leeds, 12/4/2009 12:44

Nope, sorry, this is entirely unworkeable and unfinanceable and will remain so for decades.
Having said that, I have no doubt there has been a great deal of research grant money thrown at the research bodies involved which has encouraged extensive corroboration andcollaborative non-definitive trialling.
- M Davies, Cardiff, 12/4/2009 12:23

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