“Thinking is both about making distinctions and about being able to communicate those distinctions using the appropriate amount of granularity, determined by a simple guide of giving people just enough information so that they can use what you have created.” – Gerald Sindell


I never planned on writing about health; frankly, writing has never been my forte. Yet, my aspiration has always been to make a positive impact on society. It’s common to hear people express this desire simply to appear kind-hearted, but let me be clear: my goal isn’t merely to be “nice.” To me, being nice often feels superficial. Instead, I strive to be genuinely good, though defining “good” is a complex challenge—perhaps a topic for another discussion. Today, my focus is on delivering valuable insights to my readers, and I can think of no more critical area than health.

Accidentally Healthy

You’ve likely read this somewhere before, but to be sure: I’m not a health professional, fitness guru, or expert with knowledge beyond what you might find yourself. My value comes from dedicating considerable time to questioning and researching various health topics. Why this deep dive? Several reasons: witnessing a parent’s early death due to health issues, the belief that society would greatly benefit if we all took better care of ourselves—myself included, I could go on. So, lacking formal education in this field and having discovered my passion for it somewhat serendipitously, I’ve aptly named this project “Accidentally Healthy.”

What I want to accomplish

I aim to build a community that recognizes the value of what I’m doing: dissecting health information and cutting through the bullshit for everyone’s benefit. I welcome those who have out-researched me to present better answers and proof for all to see. I encourage people to correct any outdated information I might share. I want people to join me in mutual support and learning. Perhaps, if enough people engage and contribute, we might truly make a positive impact on the readers.