Hello everyone, my name is Pat Kelly.

Today I have some books recommended.

For you.

So, when I am still a student, I will be internship or temporary rotation throughout the summer.

But I don't want to stop learning completely, so I often pick up a book or two.

So I can read / something in the summer / but not like a dry pharmacology book.

I don't want to learn, but I really want to learn / things / And because you are all a group of beautiful people, I decided to love the human nerd like me.

Compile my favorite 7 anatomy and physiology I seriously recommend the theme book You are looking for something to read this summer.

If you are interested, all of these will include Amazon links in the description.

The first is the human error of Nathan Lents.

I chose it because it has reached such a lovely balance.

Provide information, but not so scientific and heavy you will get lost.

218 pages of material are very clear and each part is well organized, so it is Easy to follow.

In this book, the author broke some of our anatomical problems.

Features with poorly designed features.

Is it because our lifestyle has exceeded Evolution, or because we have inherited some design flaws from our ancestors.

He leads us to more mechanical defects, just like why our eyes are blind.

The scene and why our sinuses are so high in our skulls.

One of the things that I found particularly interesting from this book is how bad our body is in eating.

Just as you may have heard the term as essential to nutrition, it’s essential to just mean We must take this nutrient from our diet because our body cannot make it.

Ok, thanks to the GULO gene, the body of our ancestors is actually capable.

Made of vitamin C.

/ but / due to mutations in the gene many years ago We are always eating oranges.

Although human error talks about bad design, the human problem raised by the story Daniel Lieberman Evolution does not match the design of the entire book's flaws and diseases.

Before I read this article, I was a little hesitant because I liked it, I understand.

I have heard stories about our sedentary lifestyle and how we exercised over and over.

Unprocessed food, etc.

, I understand, I am a garbage person who does not know how to use my body.

But this book is more scientific, probably because the author is Chairman of Evolutionary Biology / freaking Harvard University /, so he may know what he is saying The book itself does not attempt to make you a marathon runner or anything.

But it does have a good balance between epidemiology and epidemiology.

History of human development.

And I like it – I like how he provides such an important part of this development.

The biped and all orthopedic problems it poses.

I have been physiotherapy myself and have seen many spine problems.

A lot can be attributed to our bipedal nature.

In general, if you want a very scientific package and read a long story in the summer, I suggest This one.

Similarly, Spark: Revolutionary Science John Ratey is behind sports and the brain, Give me plenty of science while keeping the narrative interesting.

This book was published in 2008, so it was a bit old, but it turned out to be a camouflage benefit.

Because in the ten years since then, sufficient peer review research has been written to verify The core idea of ​​this book is that aerobic exercise benefits the brain in all conceivable ways.

He is doing a good job of breaking neurotransmitters, hormones and other chemical pathways.

Will eventually enhance the performance of the brain, but from time to time ask some illustrations too much? One thing I like about this book is how it deals with certain aspects of mental health.

It seems that everyone in modern/know/sports will contribute to depressive symptoms, but of course, It has never been easier.

He [Ratey] compares the effects of exercise and drugs Like Zoloft, but not the same ignorant way, fitness people and self Help the master to do it.

“About half of the patients participate in sports studies and drop out of depression.

This is critical The doctor should remember to exercise when recommending.

Have someone who already feels Hopeless, it is important to keep expectations, so as not to strengthen the negative Exercise is /a/therapy, but this is not magic.

So if you want to learn the benefits of exercise because it is related to memory and learning Of course there are depression and ADHD, I recommend Spark.

Ok, the fourth book on the list also appeared in 2008, but with a fair warning, this gets a bit PG-13 so if you already There are children, I will give you a chance to participate in the competition.

Bunker: The wonderful coupling of science and philosophy Mary Roach's sex is / fascinating / it is Not as shameful as you might expect.

This is not a book about sex or relationship.

This is about how we know what we know Sexual physiology, including classics by Alfred Kinsey or Masters and Johnson.

But she also includes a first-hand interview with a urologist, a sexologist, which is true.

Things, of course, there are many major research references.

Bonk is a series of stories about how we learned from different aspects what we have learned.

Sexual reaction, and in doing so, shows how scientific methods apply Taboo science.

Like the work of Masters and Johnson, the vital signs such as heart rate are well known.

When people do this, there is blood pressure, But that was a few decades ago, and since then new technology has come out.

This allows the researchers to investigate further.

So there is no doubt that my favorite chapter in this book is the research of Roach Research MRI.

Or a magnetic resonance imaging machine.

This type of research literally requires participants to do this.

On a small tray of a small machine.

It may seem a bit silly, but this is actually funded research, so what does it teach us? This is the entire content of this book.

Roach is very open to all the problems she encountered while writing this book.

This is a convincing reading, you are There may never be a chance to read during the semester.

Now, my next two suggestions are Aroused Randy Hatt Epstein, and of course The art of slaughter at Lindsey Fitzharris.

You may have seen these since I did it.

Multiple videos about each book, but if you haven't seen them yet, how about you? The link can be found in the description.

The last book on my list is Sawbones, booked by Justin McElroly and Dr.

Sydnee McElroy.

If you somehow don't know who they are and you watch this channel, then your homework is watching their podcasts Like now.

Ok, after this video.

They do medical history as much as I do, but they are better in every way.

Sydnee is a brilliant person Doctor, this is a great science communicator and Justin is lively, As married couples, their podcasts are comedy.

So when the book comes out, these beautiful illustrations, I am like "Yes, I need that" I won't even give you my favorite in this part, it provides a wealth of information And entertained throughout the process.

You can read some small parts at once Or just read it all at once.

Either way, it will be highly recommended.

So you have it.

Provide 7 book recommendations for all anatomy nerds.

If you Have any other suggestions, leave them in the comments section, I will try Make an updated video during the holidays.

Otherwise you must leave something similar Video, subscribe to more videos, of course, have fun.