Doctors, Ask Yourself These Questions about Treatment Scores

A 50-year-old man is just diagnosed with type II diabetes. He wants to discuss the following 5 treatments with you.

1. Metformin
2. Glucotrol (glipizide)
3. Cinnamon capsules
4. Diet and exercise
5. Farxiga (dapagliflozin)

You immediately give your patient the Treatment Scores which represent the “net treatment benefit” according to the medical literature. Wait? You don’t do that. Why don’t you do that? Because the most important thing the patient needs to know, the “net treatment benefit,” doesn’t exist. How have you practiced your entire medical career without knowing the net treatment benefit for the patient?

This gaping hole has never been filled because the mathematics is difficult and the organization of the data is extremely complex.

Ask yourself to at least grade the above treatments. Are those treatments grade A? Grade B? Grade C? Grade D? Grade E? Are you unable to quantify 5 of the most common treatments in the world for one of the most common diagnoses in the world?

My cantankerous great aunt Nellie was right. All doctors are quacks. (Smile.)

It’s dark. Why hasn’t anyone invented the light bulb yet?

It’s not the doctors’ fault that patients never have any idea what the net treatment benefit for them might be. Doctors have never had the tools that they need.

Here at we are writing essays and demonstrating the tools that we have invented to derive the net treatment benefit.

Treatment Scores fix the problem. We give physicians the 4 tools they need. 

Together, let’s figure out what the existing 27 million medical studies actually say about treatments. (See the disclaimers below.)

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DISCLAIMERS: You must consult your own licensed physician, or other licensed medical professional, for diagnosis, treatment, and for the interpretation of all medical statistics including Treatment Scores. Treatment Scores are for educational purposes only. Treatment Scores may be incomplete, inaccurate, harmful, or even cause death if used for treatment instead of consulting a licensed medical professional. No medical advice is being given. We DO NOT CLAIM to cure, treat, or prevent any illness or condition. Nor do our services provide medical advice or constitute a physician patient relationship. Contact a physician or other medical professional if you suspect that you are ill. Call emergency services (call 911 if available) or go to the nearest emergency room if an emergency is suspected. We are not responsible for any delays in care from using our website, our services, or for any other reason. We are not responsible for any consequential damages of any nature whatsoever. We make no warranties of any kind in connection with our writings or the use of or Treatment Scores are about what happened to patients studied in the past; they do not predict the future.

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