Medically Clear #23: Implicit Gender Bias in Medicine

September 5, 2016

Dustin & Angela explore two studies with conflicting findings regarding gender bias in medical education


Medically Clear #22: Clarity Revisited

May 7, 2016

Dustin & Angela re-visit prior topics such as concussions, e-cigs and opioid abuse in the light of new news and evidence


Medically Clear #21: More HOPE for Statin Therapy

May 1, 2016

Dustin&Angela review the new evidence supporting the expansion of cholesterol-lowering therapy with statins to certain populations with normal cholesterol levels


A Quick Dose of Clarity #20: Sports Illustrated’s Chris Ballard

April 1, 2016

Dustin is joined by Sports Illustrated senior writer Chris Ballard to discuss the physiology and psychology of clutch performance


Medically Clear #20: A Mindful Approach to Clutch Performance

April 1, 2016

Dustin & Angela explore how mindfulness training can lead to clutch performance -- both in sport and life


Medically Clear #19: On Truth in Medical Research

March 1, 2016

Dustin & Angela examine meta-research: the research on medical research. How can we know if a research finding is truly true?


Medically Clear #18: Stepping On Up

January 31, 2016

Dustin & Angela focus the Medically Clear lens on to Fitbit and other step counters. Is counting steps good for your health?


Medically Clear #17: The “Life Tax” of Being a Leader

January 3, 2016

Dustin & Angela discuss a provocative new study from the British Medical Journal suggesting that presidents and other world leaders take a life expectancy hit once out of office.


A Quick Dose of Clarity #16: Dr. Matt Willis and Pills that Kill

November 30, 2015

Dustin is joined by Dr. Matt Willis, Public Health Officer for Marin County California to discuss the challenges of tackling this nation's massive hook on opioid painkillers.


A Quick Dose of Clarity #14: Certainty is Just a Sensation

November 16, 2015

Dustin welcomes neurologist and acclaimed author Dr. Robert A. Burton to discuss how our brains trick us into feeling a false sense of certainty