Lipogen PMS-Free is a dietary phospholipid supplement marketed as a remedy for PMS. The evidence for its effectiveness is less than convincing.
Healthy Directions sells dietary supplements without scientific evidence. A better name would be Misdirections that Won't Make You Healthy.
A new analysis shows widespread marketing of natural health products for the prevention or treatment of cancer.
There are countless vendors offering "personalized" nutrition recommendations, some based on DNA- or microbiome-testing. What does the evidence actually say?
Alternative medicine has been quick to capitalize on the public's fear of coronavirus. They offer an array of bogus treatments.
What is the best thing to do after you've completed a detox or cleanse?
The claims made for black cumin follow a familiar pattern – implausible and a lack of evidence.
Probiotics still don't live up to the hype, and online information is mostly misleading.
Do dietary supplements offer advantages or risks to breast cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy?
The claims for an essential oil mixture, Vibrant Blue Parasympathetic, are devoid of science. They are a mixture of pseudoscience, misrepresentation, lies, and imagination.