How to avoid bias in medical research

The first thing to do is to ask yourself how much of what you read, watch, or listen to is truly based on facts.

You may not be aware of the truth, but you’re most likely hearing it from people who are.

The truth about medical research, then, is not the same as the truth about what is happening in the world around you.

If you want to be more informed about the medical world, it is important to understand the difference between what is true and what is not.

For instance, a recent study by researchers at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston found that some studies were biased by their subjects being men and women.

When researchers looked at more than 1,400 participants in a large sample of university students, the researchers found that nearly half of the participants were either male or female, but that they all were biased toward a particular gender.

The study also found that bias in the way in which a study was presented in the media contributed to this bias.

This bias can lead people to make assumptions that are inaccurate or that are false.

For example, a study published in 2016 found that studies published in prestigious journals are more likely to be published by journals that have received higher rankings than those that have not.

However, researchers found the same bias when they looked at studies that were published in less prestigious journals.

For more information on how bias occurs in science and medicine, see How do I know if I’m being read too much or not enough?