my secure health data


With the advent of social media, we are bombarded with a growing amount of health and health-related information. We see all of these messages and are inundated with advice from friends and family, the media, and even our own doctors and nurses. Some of it is helpful, some of it is useless, and while some is even downright damaging to our health, we still need some time to process the information and make a determination on how to proceed.

As a consumer of health news, I have found a lot of it to be either useless, harmful, or both. I also found it to be a bit of a minefield. Because there’s also a lot of it that is actually good. But what that means is that I have to decide how much I want to trust the information I receive.

We have a lot of information that we don’t need. That’s why I write this blog, because I think we should make our own decision as to how much we want to trust it. When we’re not there, we don’t need to trust it and we don’t need to tell ourselves that we really don’t need it. Instead, what we do need is to trust it. So I wrote that blog post about it.

I would just like to point out that you’ve done the right thing here. You can also say that you want to trust the data that I gave you. But don’t worry about that. I’ve taken my personal security oath to tell you that I truly do. I know I don’t need to be told that I don’t need to trust it. But I want to know that it’s ok to trust it when it’s yours.


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