Sedating your donkey
I'm sure you'll resonate with some of this Tommy.
You finish medical school and you think that you've been given all the tools that you need to get your patients better.
Certain chemical levels in the brain have been found low (dopamine -a chemical that sends messages to the part of the brain involved in attention, movement and motivation).
Increased levels of heavy metals (lead) in the body is also seen in some kids .
Note: The algorithm tries reconstruct a spelling for the new word after generating its pronunciation, and sometimes this spelling isn't quite right.
If you're able to read IPA you'll find a more accurate pronunciation in the "Pronunciation" column on the right.
The safety and the lasting effects of homoeopathic medicines is what makes it as an effective choice.
One particularly common variant of this trope is the "kidney theft" Urban Legend, in which the victim is conned somehow and drugged into unconsciousness, and then wakes up kidney-less in a bathtub full of ice, often with a message attached telling them to go to a hospital.
In case you're wondering, this fails the logic test for a few reasons: This trope was popularized by, and originated with, Larry Niven's Known Space stories, in which Organ Theft is called "organlegging", a portmanteau of "organ" and "bootlegging." (The Niven variant makes more sense, though, since in those stories they take everything useful and kill the donor during the procedure.) Needless to say, this trope is a potent source of Nightmare Fuel, Rule of Scary and Fridge Logic (why not steal multiple organs and kill the victim instead of leaving a witness?
For example, enter "giraffe" and you'll get back words like "gazellephant" and "gorilldebeest".
Enter "south america" and "chess" and you'll get back words like "checkuador". It uses the Datamuse API to find related words, and then finds combinations of these words that pair well together phonetically.