Re: New EU rules restrict access to herbal remedies



Bob Officer <-*-*.@.*-*-> wrote in
news:177ur6dcbnc5lucsdo5njeb3u9694lq7qr@xxxxxxx:

On Mon, 2 May 2011 16:08:19 +0000 (UTC), in misc.health.alternative,
Steelclaws <tenquidnote@xxxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:

Lu <Lu____@xxxxxxxxxxx> wrote in
news:y6OdnR50_4RxTCPQnZ2dnUVZ_rCdnZ2d@xxxxxxxxxxxx:

There you go again, making comments on articles you haven't read.
READ THE ARTICLE Carole or shut up.

Carole believes that she does not need to since she is under the
delusion of being a "mastermind" and fools herself to believe that she
will know everything there is to know from a mere article header
alone. *snicker*

This shows part of the reason Carole ends up "being made an idiot out
of ..." so often. she refuses to read and comprehend the article
choosing to believe the header contains all the information she might
possible need.

Well, she has admitted that she does not like to read anything lenghty.
It explains why she sticks to just headers, as they probably are short
enough for her.

This is not how a person with higher than normal intelligence
behaves, and leads one to question the validity of all such tests.

No, it's not. If anything, it might point to a behaviour manifested by a
person with lower than normal intelligence.

While tests might show a person has a potential, they are not
predictors of success. History has shown time and time again a person
of near average intelligence will succeed through hard work and
perseverance, where a person convinced of their "Mastermindedness"
and "higher than normal intelligence" becomes lazy to the point of
not trying to learn even the basics.

That is exactly what Carole does, but since she seems to struggle with
even the most basic things, I strongly suspect that it's not just
laziness on her part.

--
Progress in scientifc endeavours such as medicine and
engineering, comes from testing predictions derived from
hypotheses, and when predictions fail, the falsifed hypotheses
are rejected and new hypotheses developed for testing - a
process termed the hypotheticodeductive model. - Michael Power
.