Why Have I Chosen to Use “27 Most Important Health Questions” as My Unique Approach?
In doing medical research on available knowledge, clinical trials, books, and other data it made me wonder what most people actually want to know on the various health or disease subjects.
So, with that in mind, I set out to answer the question.
I conducted my own surveys and compiled approximately 1,000 questions from various people and other sources. They were all very good and useful questions. To answer them adequately would mean that the average person must spend many months of research.
I quickly realized that 1,000 questions were unmanageable.
So, what was a manageable number of questions that would also provide the majority of answers? After talking with people, it was clear that most wanted quick, objective, and factual answers from a medical viewpoint.
After some consideration, I concluded that a carefully selected number of questions can cover most of what people want to know about a topic. That number should be manageable and be able to quickly convey the knowledge and understanding that people seek.
After a few assessments, I decided on 27 questions.
It is difficult to fully cover all pertinent information with less than 27 questions, and any more than that begins to make the topic too broad and complex for the average reader.
Eventually, after some trials and focus-group discussions, I found that by limiting the focus to the 27 most important health questions, I was indeed able to provide more concise but significantly complete and useful data in a quick-read format, including a broad overview of the topic and its related problems.
In addition, I wanted to share some information that you or your doctor may not easily find or seek out. This is what I refer to as “thinking outside the box”, particularly related to natural remedies, nutritional guidelines, and an integrated approach for you to help manage your health and wellness.