Two observations regarding the debris issue: (1) in my part of New Jersey, there isn't the sort of regular street cleaning that happens in New York City, so the clearest parts of the roads are often the most common motor vehicle tire tracks; (2) where there is regular street cleaning, the debris is pushed to the curb/kerb, which is where the bicycle passageways are most commonly situated. (3) During snow periods, the snow is not removed from the streets (as it is in NYC), but pushed to the side, crowding out the shoulder, on-street parking, and bike lanes. On bridges and overpasses, it is shoved onto the sidewalks (pedestrian passageways) so that there is NO passage other than on the roadway, in the motor traffic lanes.
Second: what would be the cost and availability of these pills? Would they be so expensive that only the "leisure class" (which has the time and money to exercise) can afford them? Would they be prescription-only, and prescribed only to those individuals who have a medical issue preventing them from exercising (advanced arthritis, MS, Parkinson's, etc.)? Would they be covered by health insurance -- and if so, under what conditions?
Third: what are the side-effects -- both short- and long-term. So many "short-cut" medications have turned out to have side-effects worse than the issues they've tried to solve (think "Fen Phen")?
- Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyNuclear Engineering, 8 - 8
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- LifeMed MediaIndependent Blogger, 2009 - present
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