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                                       DUE: No "Bad" Choices Left Behind


DUE Eliminates "Bad" Choices & Sets the Stage for Success

A Curriculum Designed to Reverse the Impacts of the WOD
Drug Use Education (DUE) is not intended to be a single softcore course elective, but rather a mandatory 13- year program with rather intense medical training that graduates students with an LVN license or optionally and RN license.  The purpose of DUE is not simply to teach students that all drugs need to be properly dosed for the individual user, but to provide students with medical training so that they will be able to diagnose minor illness on their own, convey information to a physician, and obtain a healthier life by developing knowledge about the human body.  

The above diagram offers a simple example what DUE can do.  Prior to the drug war, patients went to doctors, conveyed their symptoms, the doctor would write a prescription for medication, which the patient took to a pharmacist who would tell the patient how to take the medication and determine if there was any interaction with medications or food being consumed by the patient.

The drug war changed all that.  First,  the drug war turned some of the most useful and relatively safe drugs into controlled substances; the drug war then incarcerated physicians throughout the US.  if a patient needs medication that is a controlled substance, 21st century physicians must assume their patient will abuse the drug and therefore, they will decline to provide treatment.  There are options, however:

  1. For the right price, just about any doctor can be motivated to take the risk and the financially secure in the US have nothing to worry about.
  2. For those who cannot afford to pay but have a legitimate disorder, physicians may take the option of linking the patient with a health educator, a role that is traditionally known to provide alternative treatments, such as holistic therapy or massage.  In the 21st century, these health educators have come full circle and now connect patients with drug dealers.   The most obvious cases of this are cancer patients undergoing radiation who cannot tolerate conventional pain medication.... However, the solutions supplied by the health educator are not FDA-approved.  They are inconsistent; it is impossible to measure a dose correctly; there are impurities in the products provided because they are illicit.
  3. For those who have adequate healthcare insurance, doctors will refer patients to specialists.  The process may take a lot longer because specialists must back their work with tests.  Sometime it can take 4-to-5 specialists to prove what the patient has.  In many cases, specialists will first eliminate the obvious and then work towards reality.  (When I went to a sleep clinic at Stanford to get a prescription for controlling narcolepsy, Dr. Mignot (http://www.gicomeng.com/StanfordOUT.htm)

and his cohort decided they needed to rule out sleep apnea.  They asked me if I had ever had my tonsils removed.  Since I never had a tonsilectomy, I told them I didn't.  Both geniuses took a flashlight to my throat and nodded at how my tonsils were blocking the air from flowing through to my throat.  After spending 5 minutes, they wrapped up the session, asking me to come up with the first $15,000 I would need for a sleep study to determine that sleep apnea was the cause.  If after that they needed to proceed, they would need another $18,000 for the polysomnogram that would determine I had narcolepsy.   I already had 6 test results that showed I have narcolepsy.   I rejected their strategy and their findings because what they were saying could not be true.  You see, I may not have had a tonsilectomy, but that doesn't mean anything.  I was born without tonsils!)

  1. Along with referrals to another doctor is to find another doctor on your own.  In a world of science and technology, finding another doctor means opening up the latest version of the yellow pages and throwing a dart.  That is the only unbiased way to find a doctor.  It is very unfortunate.
  2. Delay the process to treat the disorder,   This is the action preferred by the US Government.  It is pure Nixonian-Reaganesque policy.   They would rather you take nothing and live the rest of your life on disability than to open Pandora's box by ending the precious drug war that satisfies their ability to maintain control over the minority du jour.  Today, that includes the African-American males, gay men, Hispanic men, anyone from the Middle East, and -- until recently -- American Indians.   This process of delaying treatment or the use of drugs stems from anti-drug disorder (ADD2).  
  3. Finally, the last option a patient has to obtain a drug is to proactively seek that drug out.  If a patient is a chemist, they might be able to make it themselves.  There are many approaches, but the two most most prolific in our culture are to: 1) Buy drugs from an online pharmacy; if they are not available there, 2) Stand on any street corner and wave both hands and head in a circular motion.  Chances are, the first person that asks what you're doing will be an independent staff member of America's second pharmaceutical system, prompted by Richard Nixon.

Once the patient has the medication they need, it is up to them to use the medication responsibly.  They can chose to either take the medication according to a schedule or they can abuse the medication.  DUE will enable every US citizen to have greater control over their bodies, their medicine cabinets, and their lives.   It will not only enable them to develop a better rapport with physicians, but it will make them part of the decision-making process.  With greater awareness, the DUE graduate will be capable of preventing medical malpractice, communicate with physicians and pharmacists, detect drug interaction, maintain a healthier lifestyle, provide CPR and life-saving assistance to anyone, including aging baby boomers and generations thereafter. 


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