Before you start your New Year’s detox, here's a tip that will save you time, money, and possibly your health.
Companies come and go, but the claims remain the same, that you can (insert claim) with (insert product) without any evidence. A new company offering magical footpads are just putting new wine in old bottles.
Sweating in saunas is not a good way to remove toxins, whether traditional or infrared.
What is the best thing to do after you've completed a detox or cleanse?
A skeptical veterinarian reviews the evidence for alternative medicine for pets, and concludes it's mostly placebos.
Are we all being gradually poisoned by environmental toxins? And what is the evidence for detoxification kits and cleanses?
Before you begin a New Year’s detox, look for these ten signs you may be getting scammed.
The American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP) found Functional Medicine lacking in evidence and said some treatments are harmful and dangerous. The AAFP is right and should stick to its conclusions.
What do vitalism, old school chiropractic subluxations, germ theory denial, detox supplements, marketing gimmicks, and practicing way beyond a reasonable scope have in common?