The National Museum of Health and Medicine, on the grounds of the Walter Reed Army Medical Center, is committed to helping Americans make key decisions about their health and well-being—everything from decisions about sexuality and exercise to disease prevention and nutrition. Last Monday, however, following a military graduation ceremony in the museum’s theater, the soldiers emerged to find a refreshment table stocked with coffee and boxes of nutritionally suspect Dunkin’ Donuts. (According to the Center for Science in the Public Interest, a single chocolate/chocolate glazed ring contains a whopping 324 calories and 21 grams of fat.) When asked about such a choice of food in this bastion of good health, a museum spokesman said that the staff realized it could do better in this regard, but changing people’s eating habits is difficult. And besides, he added, the museum was first concentrating on more pressing matters, such as convincing the public to quit smoking.