Your attempt at a witty comment doesn't come off as a strong character trait when you cant be straight forward, and have to resort to petty passive aggressive comments on a different thread. But I am not passive aggressive so I'll speak to you directly.
As a matter of fact people are special little snowflakes and no everyones body does not work the same. Your big words are pretty and take up a lot of space, but they lack common sense.
We have created multiple medications bc there are some people that certain medicines 'don't work' for. There are people whose headaches are not cured by medicine that easily works for another. There are anti depressants that work for some people and not for others. There are people who can take birth control and those that can not. There are people whose body responds to medications with side effects and others who don't. And there are more than enough situations where people have something wrong with them and doctors don't know what's wrong or how to cure it - as well as conditions that are described as "scientists don't know what causes this" - without it including a rare medical condition. Just as there are random situations where people are healed, or become well, randomly wake up from comas, live when they're told they're going to die, and on and on.
So yes, people are different, and while we all have the same parts and they work relatively the same way, the human body can react differently to the same thing, from one person to the next. And if everything was that easily determined and if everyone was built exactly the same, we would be robots, not han beimgs, and we'd have the answers for a lot more health conditions than we do.
So, you're just wrong. You read a book very well, but you need to be able to look outside of the box.
Lets not forget what we learned in elementary school - that scientific evidence is based on experimentation, not on inherently known facts. Most medications were discovered while scientists were trying to cure one condition and through tests discovered that the medication actually turned out curing another. Thats called a discovery.
Eta: I misread the original quote and did not mean to randomly wig out on curlylaura. So I'm sorry curlylaura. My opinion still stands. My direction was off.
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