It is now time to start prescribing more and more and more to patients, and the FDA is on the forefront in doing just that. And to get a better understanding of it, one of the first things that should be done is to look at the data, and the research is looking at the effects of over-the-counter therapies in our current medical system. And that is going to be very good for the public health. OK, because your book is critical of the drug companies in favor of using the FDA to make new medications, and to try to make sure that these drugs aren't used for reasons that will cause your patients to get sick in the first place. You know, this is just an example of the power that this has to go hand in hand with other issues of consumer choice. We have seen a decline in the number of people who are buying all sorts of other medications that they don't want because they are now able to buy all sorts of other conditions that they couldn't possibly buy in the past. We have seen all sorts of new conditions that people are taking over the years, including new conditions that you couldn't possibly expect to get in the past and that you will now be able to afford. Dr. Anthony C. Mello, MD, of Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, Dr. James R. Tipton, MD, and Dr. Anthony M. Jones, MPH, of Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, are authors of the recent edition of American Association of Emergency Physicians and one of their authors was Dr. James F. Johnson, MD, a clinical resident of Vanderbilt who was assigned by Dr. Tipton to be this year's "surgeon general." In a press release to the Post, Dr. Johnson provided the following insight about this syndrome: "When I arrived in Nashville with this diagnosis of this kind, I knew that the world was about to change. We had some serious and unexpected events that were so important to the lives of both clinicians and the public at large for my patientsfor the millions the hospital would spend defending itself against an attack on public health, for a loss of life, and for an individual's safety." The diagnosis is not clear if a child who suffered this particular dizziness and anxiety disorder had any symptoms of Alzheimer's, Parkinson's or other mental illnesses before starting treatment, but says it does mean a stroke isn't just a form of dementia. As part of the treatment, patients should regularly record the exact cause of their dizziness and report it to doctors who can make those decisions. "We need to keep that information as safe as possible and at the bottom of every person's story," said Paul Keogh, chairman of Alzheimer's Society of the US and Australia.