Can supplements improve memory and cognition?
Can you reduce the risk of cognitive decline with dietary supplements?
Swedish Blueberries Are Bluer, But Are They Better?
Swedish blueberries are bluer, are they better?
The World’s First Productivity Drink
Magic Mind claims to be the world's first productivity drink. There's no supporting evidence.
Nugenix Total T
Nugenix Total T is one of many so-called testosterone boosters on the market. Vague claims, insufficient evidence.
NAD therapy is touted as a cure-all for addiction and several chronic diseases. Evidence supporting these claims is lacking.
BOO: Or how “magic dirt” became a MLM miracle cure scam for COVID-19
"BOO" stands for Black Oxygen Organics, a "cure" for COVID-19 that got the attention of regulators last week. Basically, it's dirt billed by its believers as "magic dirt" that sells for $110 a bag (plus shipping) through a multilevel marketing sales model. What can this latest COVID cure tell us about the relationship between alternative medicine and COVID-19 denial?
The Natural Medicine Handbook
Dr. Walt Larimore has written a very mixed bag of a book, combining useful general advice about supplements and "natural medicine" with some questionable specifics about individual products.
FDA warns companies selling illegal hangover remedies
The FDA recently warned seven companies not to claim that their dietary supplements can prevent, treat, or cure a hangover, because only FDA-approved drugs can make such claims. The agency also warned that NAC, a popular supplement ingredient, cannot legally be used in dietary supplements.
Supplement vendors make unfounded cancer treatment claims
A new analysis shows widespread marketing of natural health products for the prevention or treatment of cancer.
Do dietary supplements affect the survival of cancer patients?
Do dietary supplements offer advantages or risks to breast cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy?