A controversial study with the homeopathic remedy Rhus tox got retracted. But what is the remedy actually made from according to the authors?
My attention was drawn to a study via Twitter by a guy named Sam Little who is involved in some dubious test with the well known and dangerous quack product MMS [23/5/2019 see update below]. He recently performed a test in Uganda which is very similar to the test that was performed in Uganda several […]
Organic farming has quite some influences from pseudoscientific ideas as can be seen in the preference for alternative medicine in treating livestock. Surprisingly, EU regulations for the organic food label are slightly different and worse than those from the FAO, looked upon from the perspective of animal well-being.
The test for allergies and food intolerance used by Test Your Intolerance are based on bioresonance, which is useless quackery. The company admits there is no scientific evidence for their tests.
Dutch firm Xlens promotes glasses with colored lenses as a tool for people who have reading problems because of dyslexia. The glasses are claimed to improve reading, but there is no plausible theory behind it and there is no solid evidence whatsoever.
Wim Hof is well known for setting some stunning records in the cold, but in the last couple of years changed his focus to selling his method as a tool to get better health. What is plausible of his claims? And what is true about his claims that his method has gained scientific recognition?