‘Toughest decisions’ on the front lines as Ebola spreads

“What if I told you that you can go to bed tonight and get up and get your body ready for the night?” the voice of the narrator of an episode of The West Wing asks.

“The next morning you’re going to wake up, and you’ve got a fever.

What do you do?

Do you try to get up?”

It’s the question posed by the latest episode of the HBO series “Optimal Tsh Levels”, which explores the science of improving health.

This week’s episode, titled “Wise decisions”, examines the process of choosing what to do when you’re ill.

In this case, the question is: How do we decide what to focus on?

As it turns out, it’s pretty hard.

In fact, if you look at what the experts are recommending, it turns quite complicated.

And that’s not all.

A study released last week in the Journal of Medical Ethics found that while the public should focus on getting better and staying healthy, the public are often distracted from the important things like managing the virus and making wise decisions.

This is why this week’s episodes of “Optimism” and “Wisdom” explore just how important it is to focus.

And it’s also why, if we were to try to make the decisions we make for ourselves, they’re often going to be a little more complicated.

A good example of this is when it comes to a disease like Ebola, the body is incredibly resilient.

So much so that it can fight off infections that would normally kill us.

But if you take away a few key things, the virus will find a way back in and take over your body, so your health is going to suffer.

So when it’s time to make decisions, the best thing we can do is keep an open mind.

It’s also important to remember that the best decision you make is the one that works best for you.

We spoke to Dr Paul Fagan, a professor of preventive medicine at the University of New South Wales and co-author of the study.

He’s one of the world’s leading experts on Ebola and he explains that decisions about the best way to deal with a potentially life-threatening situation can be really hard to make.

But he says we’re just getting started.

Dr Fagan says it’s critical to recognise that decisions have a huge impact on the health of the community.

“People often think that we can’t change our behaviour in terms of our health.

Well, you can,” he says.”

But if we can change our actions and the decisions that we make, then we can make a difference to our community.”

Dr Fagen says this is one of his major recommendations for the next Ebola outbreak.

“There are so many things we can think about to make sure that we’re making the right decisions, that we are not just wasting our time,” he explains.

“The most important thing is to make choices, and the right choices should be based on what you are actually going to achieve, not just on the number of people that you’ll kill.”

So how can you make the best decisions?

For example, you might be looking at a new home, but you need to make an informed decision about where to live and where to work.

You might be worried about a new virus.

But you need some research to figure out whether it’s really a good idea.

If you’re worried about your child’s wellbeing, then you need more information.

If you’re concerned about your family’s wellbeing you need research to find out whether the new virus might actually be a threat to your family.

And if you have a child with a condition like Type 1 Diabetes, you need information on the best ways to manage the disease and how it affects your child.

It’s all about weighing up all the factors that can affect the health and wellbeing of a population and choosing the best course of action.

Dr Adam Rifkin is the director of the Centre for the Analysis of Epidemiology at the Centre of Excellence for Infectious Disease Research and Policy in Melbourne.

“When you’re in a crisis, we need to consider the risks and benefits of decisions we are making, and that’s what we’re doing right now in response to the Ebola outbreak,” he tells Recode.

And so he recommends we make decisions on the basis of the best evidence available at the moment, not on the advice of the experts.

“I think we have to make some assumptions about the situation and we can be quite biased,” he adds.

“We are not going to see a great deal of evidence in a week’s time that there’s a vaccine out there or that there are any interventions that we have been able to apply to the outbreak.

And that is what we need, right now, to make those decisions.”

But this week, Rifkins says the best information on Ebola is coming from the international community. So he