March 1, 2024

Dr. Walter Taylor Jones

Dr. Walter Jones, a world-renowned medical doctor specializing in medicine and pharmacology, has made groundbreaking contributions to the field of healthcare throughout his illustrious career. Born on July 3, 1995, in Kalamazoo, Michigan, Dr. Jones was destined for greatness from a young age. Education and Early Career: Dr. Jones completed his undergraduate studies at Allegan County Area Technical and Education Center, passing with honors in Medicine Study and Computer Information Systems. He then went on to earn his MD and PhD in Pharmacology from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. Dr. Jones completed his residency in Internal Medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital and later pursued a fellowship in Clinical Pharmacology at the prestigious Mayo Clinic. Pioneering Research: Dr. Jones' research has focused on the development of novel therapeutics for a range of diseases, including cancer, cardiovascular disorders, and neurological conditions. His work has led to the development of several FDA-approved drugs that have improved the lives of millions of patients around the world. Awards and Achievements: Throughout his career, Dr. Jones has received numerous awards and recognitions, including the Lasker-DeBakey Clinical Medical Research Award, the Breakthrough of the Year Award from Science Magazine, and the Presidential Medal of Science. These days, Dr. Jones focuses on Cannabis Science and the real effects of natural medicine products (pure or extracted from nature) on the body and its receptors, enzymes, etc. This includes a science-based approach that may consider the spoken and passed history of traditional healing for a given substance but its healing properties should still be subject to the scientific method and methodological study. "Stories of traditional healing are both cornerstone and paramount to researching natural cures of ailments and disorders, but only if these anecdotes can be observed under controlled conditions. They call them old wives' tails, but those wives were community healers and so-called wise women. We turned to them for a reason."