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Apparently, College, and Complex: r/AskReddit What perfectly true story of yours sounds like an outrageous lie? RamsesThePigeon 13d, 17h Just up the street from my apartment in San Francisco, there was one of those fast food restaurants that was either a KFC or a Taco Bell, depending on the angle from which it was viewed. The establishment was a frequent stopping point for students coming from the nearby college... and those students were a frequent target for a remarkably bright crow Now, on most days, the bird in question would just hang around the restaurant (as well as other ones nearby) and scavenge for scraps. Every once in a while, though - I saw this happen twice, and had it happen to me once - it would enact a much more complex scheme than simply going through the gutter: The crow had apparently discovered that money could be exchanged for food, so it would wait until it saw a likely mark, squawk at them to get their attention, then pick up and drop a coin. Anyone who responded would witness the bird hopping a few feet away, then following its "victim" toward the source of its next snack. When the crow approached me, it dropped a nickel on the ground. I stooped, picked up the coin, and then jumped slightly when the bird made a noise that sounded not unlike "Taco!' Needless to say, I bought that crow a taco. The final out-of-pocket cost for me, minus the nickel, was something like >l.T5. Even so, I figured a bird that smart deserved a reward simply for existing Of course, that was probably exactly what I was supposed to think. TL;DR: A crow paid me five cents to buy it a taco. onyourleftbooob: nadiaoxford: I don’t have a hard time believing this.
Apparently, College, and Complex: r/AskReddit
 What perfectly true story of yours sounds like
 an outrageous lie?

 RamsesThePigeon 13d, 17h
 Just up the street from my apartment in San Francisco,
 there was one of those fast food restaurants that was
 either a KFC or a Taco Bell, depending on the angle from
 which it was viewed. The establishment was a frequent
 stopping point for students coming from the nearby
 college... and those students were a frequent target for a
 remarkably bright crow
 Now, on most days, the bird in question would just hang
 around the restaurant (as well as other ones nearby) and
 scavenge for scraps. Every once in a while, though - I saw
 this happen twice, and had it happen to me once - it would
 enact a much more complex scheme than simply going
 through the gutter: The crow had apparently discovered
 that money could be exchanged for food, so it would wait
 until it saw a likely mark, squawk at them to get their
 attention, then pick up and drop a coin. Anyone who
 responded would witness the bird hopping a few feet
 away, then following its "victim" toward the source of its
 next snack.
 When the crow approached me, it dropped a nickel on the
 ground. I stooped, picked up the coin, and then jumped
 slightly when the bird made a noise that sounded not
 unlike "Taco!'
 Needless to say, I bought that crow a taco.
 The final out-of-pocket cost for me, minus the nickel, was
 something like >l.T5. Even so, I figured a bird that smart
 deserved a reward simply for existing
 Of course, that was probably exactly what I was supposed
 to think.
 TL;DR: A crow paid me five cents to buy it a taco.
onyourleftbooob:

nadiaoxford:
I don’t have a hard time believing this.

onyourleftbooob: nadiaoxford: I don’t have a hard time believing this.

Books, Deer, and Gif: LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashNolen Today we learned about Lyme disease and it's classic symptom: a bullseye rash (erythema migrans) formed around the area of a tick bite. A classmate of mine asked, "How is this diagnosed for those with darker skin?" Our professor struggled to give him a clear answer. 1/5 11:50 AM Oct 8, 2019 Twitter for iPho ne 2.1K Likes 845 Retweets LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashNolen 13h Replying to @LashNolen After class I decided to google what we learned to see what images came up. I wasn't surprised by what I found: a homogenous representation of the bullseye rash on white skin. . It's no wonder our professor didn't have a good answer to answer my classmate's question. 2/5 bullseye rash lyme X IMÁGENES TODOS SHOPPING NOTICIAS Más recientes Producto HD GIF it tick bites erythema migrans deer tick t1 37 1 323 LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashNolen 13h I'm learning more and more that medicine is taught in a way that is often times exclusionary and the treatment and manifestation of disease in those with melinated skin is treated as an afterthought, a "special case" of illness that students must do extra work to understand. 3/5 ti 140 2 785 LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashNolen 13h This left me with the following thoughts: 1. If stage 1 Lyme disease is taught to be recognized as a rash on white skin, how are we supposed to diagnose Lyme disease in our darker skinned patients? Does this mean Lyme disease will progress to later stages in these patients? 4/5 t 81 608 LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashN olen 13h 2. How does this later detection contritubute to the disparities we see in healthcare and what can we do in #med Ed to reduce these disparities and ensure students have the tools necessary to treat and diagnosis patients of all skin types equitably? 5/5 unfriendly-black-hijabi: wahtdahel: Most of the medical research was done on white males and their response to medicine. This is why medical books should only serve as a framework but clinical expertise matters more. And this is why we need more black doctors. Black people are more likely to die from skin cancer for the same reason. It’s just diagnosed later.
Books, Deer, and Gif: LaShyra "Lash" Nolen
 @LashNolen
 Today we learned about Lyme disease
 and it's classic symptom: a bullseye rash
 (erythema migrans) formed around the
 area of a tick bite.
 A classmate of mine asked, "How is this
 diagnosed for those with darker skin?"
 Our professor struggled to give him a
 clear answer. 1/5
 11:50 AM Oct 8, 2019 Twitter for iPho ne
 2.1K Likes
 845 Retweets

 LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashNolen 13h
 Replying to @LashNolen
 After class I decided to google what we learned to
 see what images came up. I wasn't surprised by
 what I found: a homogenous representation of the
 bullseye rash on white skin.
 .
 It's no wonder our professor didn't have a good
 answer to answer my classmate's question. 2/5
 bullseye rash lyme
 X
 IMÁGENES
 TODOS
 SHOPPING
 NOTICIAS
 Más recientes
 Producto
 HD
 GIF
 it
 tick bites
 erythema migrans
 deer tick
 t1 37
 1
 323
 LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashNolen 13h
 I'm learning more and more that medicine is
 taught in a way that is often times exclusionary and
 the treatment and manifestation of disease in
 those with melinated skin is treated as an
 afterthought, a "special case" of illness that
 students must do extra work to understand. 3/5
 ti 140
 2
 785
 LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashNolen 13h
 This left me with the following thoughts:
 1. If stage 1 Lyme disease is taught to be
 recognized as a rash on white skin, how are we
 supposed to diagnose Lyme disease in our darker
 skinned patients? Does this mean Lyme disease
 will progress to later stages in these patients? 4/5
 t 81
 608
 LaShyra "Lash" Nolen @LashN olen 13h
 2. How does this later detection contritubute to
 the disparities we see in healthcare and what can
 we do in #med Ed to reduce these disparities and
 ensure students have the tools necessary to treat
 and diagnosis patients of all skin types equitably?
 5/5

unfriendly-black-hijabi:

wahtdahel:

Most of the medical research was done on white males and their response to medicine. This is why medical books should only serve as a framework but clinical expertise matters more.
And this is why we need more black doctors.




Black people are more likely to die from skin cancer for the same reason. It’s just diagnosed later.

unfriendly-black-hijabi: wahtdahel: Most of the medical research was done on white males and their response to medicine. This is why medic...