blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.
blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop
In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.

blood-countess:

Utrechtse Krop

In the 1800s, the drinking water in the city of Utrecht, The Netherlands, was severely lacking in iodine. Because of this mineral deficiency, people suffered a thyroid condition, named “Utrechtse Krop” by doctors at the town’s university hospital. Photos taken of patients in the University Hospital were published in a book by Paul Kooiker.

(via teddiddlybundy)

Two bodies were found in the Yangtze River, China with their hands entwined together in red twine. The couples’ family did not agree with the marriage, so the lovers took their lives.

(Source: malformalady, via marruin)

bluepueblo:

Ancient House, Kufstein, Austria

photo via kelly

strangeremains:

Syphilitic skull on display at the Hunterian Museum in London.

(Source: BBC, via dead-men-talking)

Plastinated circulatory system.

(Source: viciieuse, via deamhan)

historicaltimes:

After the liberation on Aug 26, 1944, Parisian women with their children run for cover as remaining German snipers open fire from the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral

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cluelessmedic:

Hydrocephalus: This specimen is a coronal section through a hydrocephalic brain. There is massive symmetric ventriculomegaly with marked narrowing of white matter and thinning of the corpus callosum. Although convolutions are flattened, the cortex is usually not destroyed; most of the tissue loss is white matter loss.

(Source: urmc.rochester.edu)