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The fault for this can likely be attributed to multiple sources although a conspicuous lack of stringency in the peer review process of the journals in which they were published come to mind.Beyond the science, ironically, a certain braggadocio also existed surrounding this hypothesis.I always think it's funny when someone says "that would never happen" or "no one would ever do that" about something in a book--any book, not just BDSM fiction. Thanks to all who joined us on the 4/5 March; it was great to see you. This is a group where you can share - whether you live the lifestyle, enjoy reading stories with BDSM elements, or both. If it's scientifically possible, someone somewhere in the world has said or or done it. We have Educational Topics, Challenges, News Updates, Lists and Listopias, lots of book discussions and more! (PLEASE READ MEMBERSHIP REQUEST INFO BELOW & ANSWER *ALL* MEMBERSHIP CHALLENGE QUESTIONS.) NOTE : Due to the adult content in this group you must check the box that indicates you are 18 when you request to join as this verifies you understand this is an adult group. Read more of this blog post » Shay wrote: "QUESTION Whats something you've read about in a BDSM books that isn't true to how the BDSM lifestyle actually is ? Good luck with the rest of the sem..."\n\n' $('comment_body_usertext').value;new Effect. My best to you--ordered up your book and can't wait to read it!!! (Zasha) ANSWERI'm going to answer this with a non-answer. There's a lot of talk about what is or isn't "true to the lifestyle" in BDSM fiction, when really, everyone in the lifestyle has their own truth. Highlight('comment_body_usertext')" class="small Text" href="#comment_form" Hey there girlie!!! However, I challenge the readers to determine any of this information from the published manuscripts.
The “Hypothesis” was that c-kit (cd117) positive cells in the heart (or bone marrow if you read their earlier studies) were cardiac progenitors that could: 1) repair a scarred heart post-myocardial infarction, and: 2) supply the cells necessary for cardiomyocyte turnover in the normal heart.The following post was written by a former research fellow in the lab of Piero Anversa to whom we’ve promised confidentiality.