Putting Some NUMBERS To This Mess
The Market Ticker - Commentary on The Capital Markets
Logging in or registering will improve your experience here
Main Navigation
Full-Text Search & Archives

Legal Disclaimer

The content on this site is provided without any warranty, express or implied. All opinions expressed on this site are those of the author and may contain errors or omissions.

NO MATERIAL HERE CONSTITUTES "INVESTMENT ADVICE" NOR IS IT A RECOMMENDATION TO BUY OR SELL ANY FINANCIAL INSTRUMENT, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO STOCKS, OPTIONS, BONDS OR FUTURES.

The author may have a position in any company or security mentioned herein. Actions you undertake as a consequence of any analysis, opinion or advertisement on this site are your sole responsibility.

Market charts, when present, used with permission of TD Ameritrade/ThinkOrSwim Inc. Neither TD Ameritrade or ThinkOrSwim have reviewed, approved or disapproved any content herein.

The Market Ticker content may be sent unmodified to lawmakers via print or electronic means or excerpted online for non-commercial purposes provided full attribution is given and the original article source is linked to. Please contact Karl Denninger for reprint permission in other media, to republish full articles, or for any commercial use (which includes any site where advertising is displayed.)

Submissions or tips on matters of economic or political interest may be sent "over the transom" to The Editor at any time. To be considered for publication your submission must include full and correct contact information and be related to an economic or political matter of the day. All submissions become the property of The Market Ticker.

Considering sending spam? Read this first.

2020-03-07 15:08 by Karl Denninger
in Editorial , 3272 references Ignore this thread
Putting Some NUMBERS To This Mess
[Comments enabled]

Facts known:

1. Healthy young children have an effective death rate of zero.  

2. Ordinary, healthy adults are at very low risk of having a serious, critical or fatal outcome.  "Serious" is defined as "in hospital required."  "Critical" is defined as "ICU/Intubated/extraordinary measures."  Fatal is obvious.

3. Co-morbidities, or serious age (>65) dramatically raises the risk of bad outcomes -- by a factor of ten, twenty or even a hundred.

This virus primarily attacks the lungs.  It causes other symptoms but the bad outcomes occur when you are essentially asphyxiated.  Those who have compromised pulmonary capacity (e.g. persons with COPD, diabetes with complications, old people with seriously compromised physical output capacity, asthmatics, etc) are at much higher risk.

While we do not have accurate data, which is likely because our governments don't want to characterize this, or quite possibly because they haven't bothered to do the backwork to do so, we can draw some reasonable inferences.

1. This infection causes some damage to the oxygen/CO2 transport mechanism, centered in most cases around the lungs.

2. A healthy person, not an athlete but an ordinary healthy person, can typically sustain a range of 1 MET (sleeping or sitting quietly) to roughly 10 METS.  Each MET is about 3.5 VO2 points, more or less.  Thus, if you know your VO2Max you know, more or less, what your METS capacity is.  (This relationship isn't exact, but the estimates you can get without a lab test are close enough for this purpose.)

3. Moderate exercise (e.g. walking at ~3 mph) requires somewhere around ~3-4 METS.

4. Vigorous exercise is typically defined as 6 METS or above.

5. Climbing Stairs has been shown to be somewhere between 8 and 9 METs, or materially into the vigorous exercise realm.

6. Many runners, even reasonably-elderly ones (e.g. myself) can radically exceed 6 METS.  In my present (not peak) condition, which is down a couple of VO2 points from typical, I can sustain about 13 METS.  Therefore 6 METS is not really all that impressive at all.

Incidentally, in a few months of effort you can go from a capacity of ~5 METS to quite close to 10.

People do it all the time; it's called Couch-to-5k and while it takes effort most people can accomplish that in ~3-4 months.  You could start now, but I know damn well if you're on the couch now you won't, so I won't bother trying to urge you to fix that.

Now let's contemplate what all this means.

First, if you cannot climb stairs without becoming winded you're in quite a bit of trouble and it doesn't matter whether that's due to asthma, COPD or just generally poor physical condition.  Presume that you get hit hard enough that this bug takes 5 METS out of your peak capacity at its worst.  If you can only barely reach 6 you're at risk of death!  Add some cardiac compromise and the risk goes up quite materially.

I have long harped on the "any size is beautiful" thing, or the "fix it with pills" deal when it comes to diabetes.  That's flat-out bullcrap and now we're going to have hundreds of thousands -- or even a couple of million people find out why.  None of that virtue-signalling garbage will do a thing for your capacity to move oxygen and CO2 and this virus attacks that ability.  You either have the reserve capacity or you don't.

Don't means you're DEAD.

Further, ICU and similar medical interventions will only change a few of these outcomes.  The reason is somewhat complex, but it hinges on the fact that the body has to fight off the virus before it kills you.  There is only so much medicine can do, irrespective of how invasive, when it comes to oxygen exchange.  You can't run 100% O2 down someone's windpipe, forced or otherwise, for more than a few hours; after a day or so that actually causes temporary lung oxygen transport damage, which of course is going to make a situation like this worse.  The maximum concentration that can be tolerated indefinitely is about 50%, which is roughly double that in the atmosphere, and in addition mechanical ventilation is not as efficient as natural to start with.  What this means is that while an ICU can give you some margin back, it's not much.

A rush on hospitals will likely kill more people by a wide margin than it saves.  The reason is simple -- if you don't have the virus and rush the hospital thinking you do the odds of being exposed approach 100%.  If you're "at risk" and rush the hospital, and 10% of those "at serious risk" wind up dying, then the hospital has to save one person for every person who rushes the place whether they get in or not.  It's not at all hard to imagine a situation where this kills ten times as many people as would otherwise expire!

Further, if this gets into a NICU it will probably kill every premature infant in there.  You need to think very carefully if you have a kid in there about the implications of this in that a failure to be completely effective while scrubbing in will hose every kid in there, and if hospitals aren't freaking about this well they had damn well better right now.  Infants wind up in NICU specifically due to pulmonary compromise; that's the issue with premature infants.  For obvious reasons those wee ones have no spare capacity to fight something like this off.

That, along with a general rush on hospitals, would be bad so let's not do that, eh?  Panic will serve nobody and is likely to get a sizable number of people killed.

There are roughly 1.5 million in nursing homes. By definition if you're in a nursing home you are incapable of taking care of your basic daily needs on your own. This almost-always correlates with being unable to sustain any sort of material physical oxygen demand.  All of these people are at very high risk.

There are about 16 million Americans with COPD, most of them as a result of smoking.  With any stage of COPD you are at severe risk with this infection.

Then there are those with diabetes, mostly Type II.  This amounts to almost ten percent of the US population, or around 30 million Americans.  What's worse is that another 80 million+ have pre-diabetes, essentially all of those Type II.  The risk here is less-clear.  To the extent that these conditions are potentiated or accompanied by severe obesity, and it frequently is, the exact management status of the diabetes is not going to be anywhere near as important as the person's general capacity to process oxygen.

So can we put some numbers on this?

Yes, but we need a denominator, and there isn't an accurate one.  The bad news is that given our offshoring and "globalism" insanity over the last 30+ years and the "necessary" re-arrangement of our households to accommodate that such that one person going to work is no longer possible for most families we have a huge problem, like it or not.  As a result of YOUR greed, avarice and allowing the invasion of the lower end of our labor pool by unskilled illegal invaders and sending the medium-skilled jobs to China and India we no longer can keep the kids home and teach them there where they won't get the bug, bring it home and infect you or, much worse, grandmaYour kids are going to get it and you're odds-on to get this thing too over the next year or so in no small part for this very reason.  The good news is that your children are very unlikely to be seriously harmed by it.

You (and especially Granny) -- not so much.

(By the way, give a big hug and wet virus-laden kiss to the Democrats, Republicans along with yourself and your friends for cheering onward this garbage.  If you think this is the worst of such bugs, and thus the worst-case outcome, you're nuts -- this is a preview of what will come again, and next time has even odds to be worse than this one. Maybe we ought to cut that crap, along with the open borders garbage, out eh?)

Since that's a guess let's assume you get it, and try to figure out how bad your odds are in that instance.

For those who have a METS capability in excess of 10: You can climb stairs for an extended period of time, you can hike on moderate to severe trails without having to stop frequently (or at all), you can jog or run a 12 minute or better pace for an extended period of time (several miles) without having to stop or walk. Your odds are very low of needing even basic medical intervention (e.g. a doctor visit) and vanishingly small of having a severe, critical or fatal case (likely less than 1 in 1,000.)  However, do not be surprised if the virus forces you to curtail your physical activity, perhaps by quite a lot.  In other words you might have a really bad time of it but not hospital-grade bad.  We're talking about odds of materially less than 1% for any medical intervention required of any sort, and under 0.1% for hospitalization or worse.  BTW the good news is that virtually all healthy children from toddlers to the age of 10 or so fall into this category.

For those who have a METS capacity under 10: This includes anyone with unmanaged asthma, COPD, who cannot climb more than a few flights of stairs sequentially without being winded or forced to stop, etc -- your odds of NOT having a serious or worse outcome go down rapidly with decreasing METS capacity.  If you have asthma make damn sure it's controlled; that's typically not an actual shortage of oxygen transport on a physiological basis, but rather from spasms and similar, and as such is unlikely to correlate, if controlled, with more-severe outcomes.  If you have compounding cardiac involvement that also limits physical activity that is a severe negative on top of lung issues because the last thing your heart needs is trouble in getting oxygen.  If you're incapable of even moderate exercise (that is, you can't sustain a walk for a few miles without becoming winded) you are at extremely high risk and should do everything you can to avoid exposure.  Those with serious health conditions, especially immune system disorders or cardio-pulmonary function trouble may have odds as bad as 1 in 10 of getting their ticket punched -- or worse.

Unfortunately the odds of a vaccine being developed, tested, and manufactured before you contract the virus, that is, before the next 18 months to two years, approximates zero.  Therefore there is nothing but bad news if you're severely compromised and can't do anything to fix it.

So with this all in mind I'll take some wild guesses here on mortality.

We're going to lose an additional 10-25% of the people in nursing homes beyond those that normally expire in a given year.  This sounds nasty but it really isn't -- the median nursing home patient dies in about six months!  In other words while this is going to make the news (as it certainly did at Kirkland) the difference between cacking right now and six months from now isn't really very significant.  It will make for a hell of a lot of press and scare the bejeezus out of people but in terms of outcomes and economics it's not going to matter much.

The much larger impact is going to be on those people who have COPD and similar disorders.  I will not be surprised at all if 20% of those people die within 12 months as a direct and indirect result of this virus and there is nothing that can be done about it as COPD is not only progressive there's no medically known way to reverse it.  SE Florida has huge areas where Sunday mornings feature an enormous percentage of the patrons at various eateries sucking down carbs by the plate-full, most of them ridiculously obese and many of them are toting around oxygen cylinders.  More than a few, astonishingly, drag said cylinder outside with them in the middle of their meal to have a cigarette!  A huge percentage of those people are going to die when they get the virus and there's nothing that can be done about it.

If you're seriously compromised as a result of diabetes and/or severe obesity it's definitely worth getting the damned carbs out of your pie hole right now.  Every bit of compromise you can get rid of in that regard, and every pound and point of insulin resistance or hypertension you can remove will help if you accomplish it prior to getting the virus.  I know, I know, you can't give up the pasta, potatoes and cake, choosing green veggies, eggs, cheese and meat instead.  This time it's not just the size of your ass, it's whether your ass survives that may be stake.  Choose wisely because if 10% of those people die we're talking about a couple of million additional corpses.  That will matter both in terms of public perception and economics.

If you're not into athletics taking up a severe training regime is likely counter-productive in that the last thing you want to do is get well into oxygen debt if you have a bug like this, especially if you have some sort of cardiac problem you're unaware of.  However, moderate exercise, if you're not currently doing it, cannot hurt and may help if undertaken outdoors in clean air.  Not only are there unlikely to be virus particles you can inhale there and nothing you can touch that has virus on it, but in addition even a couple of additional points of VO2Max provide you with a bit more margin when, not if, you get the virus.

Finally, there's luck.  There apparently are two serotypes of this thing going around -- the older version, and then a second serotype that is "younger" and more virulent.  What's not clear is whether you gain any cross-immunity from getting one before the other; if not then you definitely want the bad one first, since if you get the bad one while recovering from the less-bad you're already compromised and that raises the risk of very, very bad outcomes.  On the other hand if one is partially protective you want the lesser one first because it may blunt the impact of the bad one.  Right now there's no science on this, so take your coin and toss it; this is a pure luck of the draw thing right now.

Go to responses (registration required to post)
 



 
Comments.......
User: Not logged on
Login Register Top Blog Top Blog Topics FAQ
Showing Page 1 of 3  First123Last
User Info Putting Some NUMBERS To This Mess in forum [Market-Ticker]
Wozjoysfav
Posts: 28
Incept: 2019-05-17

tampa bay area
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
THIS is why I regard Karl as the BEST commentator on the internet! The ability to sort out issues with a reasoned evaluation of risks & rewards in a clear, unbiased manner. He and my VA doctor emphasize self control regarding exercise, nutrition and awareness of possible vulnerabilities health wise as I stagger along in my 80's.

Karl's use of METS and VO2MAX are new to me and signify an ignorance of basic pulmonary fitness or vulnerability. Thank you Sir for your intelligent presentation of what's IMPORTANT!! His evaluation of the possible outcome of this current threat to everyone is guidance for everyone to study. Each of us can see where we can improve the odds and to be a beacon to our family & friends with some fortified "poop" from Karl to assist!

Click
Posts: 1004
Incept: 2017-06-26

Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
@HotDogGuy


"What? You guys expect us to let Click have all the fun?"

"Fun", indeed. So much. You have no idea.

Moving on:

I went to see my doctor for a "check-up" The real reason I went was to see what he had to say about a certain virus that's come to town..

I won't bore you with all of the details for there are many. But here are a few key points:

Houston and many other Blue Cities are having a higher number of both bacterial and viral upper and lower respiratory infections this season. According to my doctor, here in Houston, there is one widespread viral strain ( not Covid-19) that becomes inveterately ensconced in the lungs, and is very difficult for many people to get over. And even after the immune system has beaten the virus the inflammation continues on for days or even weeks. There has also been a lot of type B influenza as well as colds and other bugs. What is also causing respiratory stress is pollen (it's springtime in Houston) and a very high mold count...

Right now is a bad time to catch SARS-COV-2 (strain S or L) simply because of the aforementioned infections, molds and pollen already in the air.... The last thing I want is to have the flu, mold in my lungs, pollen and on top of that contract SARS..

Doctor's advice to me: bottom line: it's more important than ever to guard against infection and reduce stress on your respiratory system. For example, avoid letting the mucosa in your nose dry out. Avoid letting your throat dry out. Make sure when you sleep at night the humidity isn't too low so as not to dry out your upper respiratory system. Because if you do let your mucosa dry out, then mold, bacteria and viruses can more easily colonize and invade your body.. Not good.

I ask my doctor about face masks, what he really thinks. He said they reduce mold, pollen, bacterial and viral loads... Washing hands, of course, was his number one recommendation. Number two was stay well hydrated. He thought good hydration was extremely important.... "Social distancing" sleep, good diet, exercise and all of the other things that we all already know.



Badmoonrising
Posts: 229
Incept: 2009-09-02

State of Disrepair
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Not much to do but wait and see if you pass the test.
Badmoonrising
Posts: 229
Incept: 2009-09-02

State of Disrepair
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Correction, to see if we pass the test.

Reason: typo
Peterm99
Posts: 7176
Incept: 2009-03-21

Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
@Badnoonrising -

No, the use of the singular is correct.

This is an individual, not a collective, test. It will define whether individuals will survive or not.

The collective test has already been failed, as the PTB has failed to take vigorous action to prevent the entry of this into the country and continues to dawdle in the steps necessary to minimize the spread since the entry.

----------
". . . the Constitution has died, the economy welters in irreversible decline, we have perpetual war, all power lies in the hands of the executive, the police are supreme, and a surveillance beyond Orwells imaginings falls into place." - Fred Reed
Tickerguy
Posts: 163179
Incept: 2007-06-26
A True American Patriot!
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
@Peterm99 -- Yep.

If you thought you could play the "pop a pill, **** it" game well....

----------
Winding it down.
Drifter
Posts: 523
Incept: 2016-02-11

Pacific Northwest
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
One thing that comes to mind and has not been discussed anywhere that I have seen:

China is filthy, and culturally they don't seem to give a damn. They blow their nose with their fingers and wipe the snot whereever, kids run around with crotchless pants, tainted/doctored food supplies, but most of all, air pollution.

The smog in Chinese industrial cities-- just google 'chinese smog'-- is the stuff that 21st century Americans cannot fathom unless you bought a building lot on Love Canal. I cannot believe that none of this is an epidemiological factor.

Now imagine this: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M0NcWj-e....

Gillions of Chinese packed into pools, who have no qualms excreting in them... culture.****ing.matters.
Greenrebellion
Posts: 592
Incept: 2009-01-03

Michigan
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Thank you Tickerguy, this was very helpful. I play ice hockey once a week but will be adding jogging in twice per week just to make sure that I am in as good a shape as possible.
Early_retirement
Posts: 3772
Incept: 2007-06-26

Burlington, Vermont
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
@Tickerguy KD, how accurate do you suppose the VO2max estimates are on running watches (Garmin Forerunner for example). I've always used it as relative indicator for myself, but take it with grain of salt.
Tickerguy
Posts: 163179
Incept: 2007-06-26
A True American Patriot!
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Within 10% - close enough especially if you have the chest strap (I do)

----------
Winding it down.
Supertruckertom
Posts: 3491
Incept: 2010-11-07

USA
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Slothful Boomer Killer.

Gen X couch potatoes too.

Told my wife that we need to get our Wills straight.

Glad that the grandchildren should be able to get through it.

----------
Preparing to go Hunting.
Lemonaid
Posts: 11027
Incept: 2008-01-20

Metro Detroit
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
I agree but there's also redox involved that will block the viral damage in the first place.

Under *Right-to-Try* you can use IV-C in a terminal situation.

http://www.orthomolecular.org/resources/....

The Chinese Government is now recommending IV-C

http://www.orthomolecular.org/resources/....

----------
"There is no means of avoiding the final collapse of a boom brought about by credit expansion. The alternative is only whether the crisis should come sooner as the result of a voluntary abandonment of further credit expansion, or later as a final and total catastrophe of the currency system involved." Ludwig von Mises

Tickerguy
Posts: 163179
Incept: 2007-06-26
A True American Patriot!
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
25 GRAMS?! Well, if I'm dead already you can't make it worse.

But I've seen ZERO objective evidence this will work just as I've been zero objective evidence it works for cancer.

----------
Winding it down.
Cynicdeluxe
Posts: 5
Incept: 2020-02-07

Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Y'all might want to read this article:

https://www.forbes.com/sites/leahbinder/....

It discusses how relative humidity affects infectivity. According to the research, a relative humidity around 50% drastically reduces transmission rates. Just something to think about. Of course, it's not something that one can control in a public building but the "staying hydrated" comment might certainly be given more consideration.
Lemonaid
Posts: 11027
Incept: 2008-01-20

Metro Detroit
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
I've taken more than 75 grams... probably more than 100 grams spaced out over a day when I had the flu.

The bowel tolerance for vitamin c goes exponential during bacterial or viral load.

----------
"There is no means of avoiding the final collapse of a boom brought about by credit expansion. The alternative is only whether the crisis should come sooner as the result of a voluntary abandonment of further credit expansion, or later as a final and total catastrophe of the currency system involved." Ludwig von Mises
Jesjohn94
Posts: 152
Incept: 2019-05-07

Atlanta
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
I still think the global financial impact is going to be the big story. Im not sure I believe the double every few days will keep happening but people arent traveling and so many events are canceling. With local hotspots no one is eating out. We still expect to see the supply chain impact from China over the next several weeks. How many people are going to be laid off as businesses cut back. If the virus keeps spreading then schools will close. That will force another group of people to quit or get fired or reduce hours. This is all going to be cumulative. This will cause all kinds of unknown problems. Deficits will rise probably a lot. If things keep getting worse the market is in for a big drop. John Mauldins letter this week was all about the financial impact. He seems to think a recession is inevitable. Strangely only China and Europe but if they do I dont see how we can avoid one. The virus is going to make the election very unpredictable. If Bernie somehow got the nomination he could win if this mess isnt under control. Voters blame the incumbent fair or not.
Tickerguy
Posts: 163179
Incept: 2007-06-26
A True American Patriot!
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Well I'm out having fun and there is ZERO evidence of people staying home here.

Me not skeered.

----------
Winding it down.
Emg
Posts: 520
Incept: 2012-11-20

Canada
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
"According to the research, a relative humidity around 50% drastically reduces transmission rates."

SARS was proven to become much less infectious at high humidity, for a number of reasons; for example, the virus droplets don't spread as far in humid air, and the mucus in the body provides more protection in high humidity than low. So odds are that's true for this one, too.
Supertruckertom
Posts: 3491
Incept: 2010-11-07

USA
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
My wife, who works at the GA DOL, got notified to prepare for mass layoffs at the Atlanta airport.

Last Fall, Delta was advertising that they wanted to hire thousands of new people over the next few years to replace retiring employees.


----------
Preparing to go Hunting.
Redjack
Posts: 304
Incept: 2018-01-29

Iowa
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
My family is originally from eastern Nebraska. Still have extended family and friends there. Local YMCA had a Special Olympics meet there, and one of the competitors had just come back from London with her Dad.

She exposed everyone at the YMCA to COVID. Now the Fremont schools are shut down, churches canceling services (they do not do that in white out blizzards back home), and many farm corporations are looking at the herds of chickens and trying to figure out what the h#$l to do when the feed runs out in three days.

Not New York, so nothing on the major news yet. But Fremont, NE is going to be the probable source of a lot of deaths. People with Down's are not known for having great health.
Ebt
Posts: 70
Incept: 2018-12-22

Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
I have a garlic soup everyday....100% of days

1/3 cup tomato sauce, 2/3 cup V-8 juice, over basmati rice, then add chopped carrots, broccoli, green pepper, and radishes, 1/4 tsp crushed ginger. After its all mixed, then add 3-4 cloves crushed uncooked garlic, and stir in. It's an acquired taste but you really get used to it.

It works very good to not catch and/or minimize colds and flu. I never had the flu.

Will it also work for covid19? I don't know, maybe it could.
Flappingeagle
Posts: 3574
Incept: 2011-04-14

Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
I am with Jesjohn on this one. The financial impacts will be greater than the health impacts. Almost everyone and every corporation is up to their eyeballs in debt, how is that going to play out if you can't go to work or if you do not have many customers?

With respect to relative humidity, I had a whole-house humidifier installed on my forced-air furnace because my skin would get so dry in the winter that it would start to itch. It looks like that purchase is going to pay-off with a second-order effect.

Spring forward tonight!

Flap

----------
Here are my predictions for everyone to see:
S&P 500 at 320, DOW at 2200, Gold $300/oz, and Corn $2/bu.
No sign that housing, equities, or farmland are in a bubble- Yellen 11/14/13
Trying to leave the Rat Race to the rats...
Lemonaid
Posts: 11027
Incept: 2008-01-20

Metro Detroit
Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
In spring this thing is dying down bigly.

Load up on equities later in the spring.

----------
"There is no means of avoiding the final collapse of a boom brought about by credit expansion. The alternative is only whether the crisis should come sooner as the result of a voluntary abandonment of further credit expansion, or later as a final and total catastrophe of the currency system involved." Ludwig von Mises
Jpe6150
Posts: 17
Incept: 2013-07-02

Report This As A Bad Post Add To Your Ignored User List
Agree with commenters above concerning your qualities as an highly intelligent blogger.
If you could: Give us a run down of the mechanisms and equipment you use to personally measure your MEts levels and state of your cardio-pulmatory system under various exercise regimes.
For obvious reasons I'm very interested these days in such. Being able to afford them? Well, extending time preference with a credit card could be good use of the darn thing. Right now.
Oh, part of my family lives in Mobile, AL. and my niece in Spanish Fort. I had mentioned your alerting us to the first case in western Fla. She verified it a day or two later. Impressed her; and I've directed the family to your site and recco'd your podcast for rock solid info. Or, as much is possible with the way government is obfuscating the figures.
Login Register Top Blog Top Blog Topics FAQ
Showing Page 1 of 3  First123Last