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My window plants

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René F. Najera, DrPH

I'm a Doctor of Public Health, having studied at the Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health.
All opinions are my own and in no way represent anyone else or any of the organizations for which I work.
About History of Vaccines: I am the editor of the History of Vaccines site, a project of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia. Please read the About page on the site for more information.
About Epidemiological: I am the sole contributor to Epidemiological, my personal blog to discuss all sorts of issues. It also has an About page you should check out.

1 reply

  1. Those would end up being my window plants, due to necessity.
    Previously, they were such things as basil, rosemary, parsley, tomatoes, peppers and other similar plants.
    But, due to an untreated separated shoulder, I cannot install the &#%! humidifier to keep such plants alive in my father’s house as we help him back to health and maintain his health. :/
    The funny thing is, I’m the guy who managed to grow the same and watermelon in the deserts of the Persian Gulf!
    But, growing food versus losing a father prematurely, it’s a no-brainer.
    I only get issued one father and one mother. I lost the latter in 2001, which my father’s medical condition now relates to, due to my 5 year deployment.

    Still, never fear. I’ll figure it out. After all, I managed to figure out how to grow plants that survived in 120 degrees, I can figure this one out as well.
    For my peers and I were specially selected for two characteristics, the inability to quit and the ability to think.
    The latter of the greatest import, the former a lesser consideration in terms of weeding out those who would be unsuitable for any of our missions.
    Hence, the adage, “Use the ULTIMATE weapon! That meat between your ears and above your tongue.”


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