This is a sample of this week's 33mail, the 33 charts weekly newsletter. It's a collection of the best stuff I found over the week. Check it out and if you like it please sign up ... Continue Reading about COVID19 Craziness – 33mail March 28, 2020
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A mashup of curated and original thinking that crosses medicine, technology and culture
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The most interesting stuff in medicine curated each week
“EVERYTHING WE DO BEFORE A PANDEMIC WILL SEEM ALARMIST. EVERYTHING WE DO AFTER WILL SEEM INADEQUATE” – Michael Leavitt Why are we writing this? The COVID-19 pandemic has reached ... Continue Reading about COVID-19 Update – A Message from Concerned Physicians
Twitter during COVID-19 is filled with commentary and conversations about coronavirus. ￼There’s some really good information. And it's been clearly established that we're ... Continue Reading about Twitter During COVID-19 – 4 Tips for Less Noise
Welcome to the COVID-19 infodemic. I opened Twitter last week to a guy with a 'biology degree' hosting an 'ask me anything' session on COVID-19. I stumbled on another thread ... Continue Reading about COVID-19 Infodemic and the Question of Expertise
It’s the age of the connected baby. But do we need monitors on babies that tell us when they turn over? Of course not. But we have the technology that allows us to know ... Continue Reading about The Connected Baby and the Internet of Onesies
To fight misinformation around the coronavirus pandemic, the WHO (World Health Organization) recently joined TikTok. Crazy? Maybe not. When the public health arm of the United ... Continue Reading about WHO Joins TikTok – Thinking Coronavirus and Communication
What is 33 Charts?
With a mashup of curated and original content that crosses the spaces of digital health, media, communication, technology, patient experience, digital culture, and the humanities, 33 charts offers unique insight and analysis on the changing face of medicine.
Founded in 2009 as a center of community and thought leadership for the issues doctors face in a digital world, 33 charts was included in the National Library of Medicine permanent web archive in 2014.