Although the overarching objective of the Galea et al. study  was to formulate and pilot a methodology whereby the outcome is expected to contribute to the ultimate aim of arriving at a scientific evaluation of the effects created by the tent, the study was cited totally out of context and unfairly criticised. To evaluate the effects of a structure, the different niche areas being researched have to be evaluated to ultimately conclude on its effectiveness. But to do this at such an early stage, has rendered all cited studies, including the Galea et al. paper into an undesired context of whether to tent or not to tent. Such rash remarks create an aura of scientific bias which risk being the departure point for research to come, especially when we are still half way through researching the effects of the tenting efficacy. More worryingly is the manner with which these conclusions where reached since misinformation was generated by leaving key facts out when citing the Galea et al. paper and invalidating scientific comparisons by comparing studies to each other when these could never be compared due to variables being different.