The medical community and the Rifle National League are conducting a war on social media. This comes after NRA's tweeted doctors have to "stay in their lane" when it comes to discussing arms rights.
The tweet reported a medical journal published in the Annals of Internal Medicine report last month that gun fire is a public health crisis and doctors play a role in reducing wounds and death by educating patients.
The NSA published a response criticizing the lack of evidence supporting the theory, stating: "This position paper leaves someone wondering whether the authors have examined the evidence or just found projects that fit their needs … [American College of Physicians] makes one thing clear: they respect their rights and their views far more than lawful gun owners do. "
Thousands of medical professionals responded with personal experiences faced by shooting victims.
Some people posted graphic images to do something.
The Annals of Internal Medicine also replied:
Dr. Esther Choo of the OHSU also wrote an open letter to the EPA on why arms violence is "in their lane". More than 13,000 health professionals signed the document.
Richard Botterill worked on the other side of the globe. She is an emergency nurse at the Providence Medical Center. He does not cure many shotguns, but he says stories will stay with him.
"When people are shot, there is a lot of blood when people pull out with weapons of attack, it's not just a hole; it breaks things in, there are huge holes," he said.
He says he understands both sides. He hunts and possesses weapons. He says the twitter on Twitter offers a prospect many gun advocates do not see or understand.
"It's an irresponsible lack of understanding of what's going on, it's humanity, people are dying," he said.