TG-1 * Transgallaxys Forum 1

Pages: [1] 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
 1 
 on: August 24, 2016, 05:29:20 AM 
Started by Eule - Last post by Eule
Muss man wissen.  8)

[*quote*]
Autor Thema: Oleg Lohnes unseriös ... äh Oleg Lohne unseriös dargestellt  (Gelesen 1 Million mal)
deus ex machina

Oleg Lohnes unseriös ... äh Oleg Lohne unseriös dargestellt

Mail von heute

"Zitat

    eure arbeit

    Hallo Damen und Herren,

    ich finde es gut dass ihr euch mit wissenschaftlichen bzw
    pseudowissenschaftlich auseindensetzt.

    doch seid ihr genauso verblendet wie die andere seite.
    statt pro und contra zu erwähnen wie der große bruder das macht.
    wikipedia.

    wir sind alle menschen und machen fehler.

    aber was macht ihr besser? ihr erhebt die ratio / die wissenschaft zu
    euren ikone.

    selbst ärzte sind so weit zu sagen, wer heilt hat recht.


    zum artikel
    https://www.psiram.com/ge/index.php/Oleg_Lohnes
    * bildrechte fehlen
    * verwendung von " ist unsachlich
    * wörter wie jemand betreibt statt sachlich zu sagen =hat
    * nicht weiterführende Quelleninformation.zb 4
    + gut find ich den fehlenden bezug zur akupressur, man könnte
      allerdings erwähnen dass es viele solcher matten gibt

    dies ist auszug, dies macht den artikel unserious.

    nehmt wikipedia als vorbild. zb hbo behandlung,

    gruss"

[*/quote*]

Möhre:
https://forum.psiram.com/index.php?topic=15003.msg198732#msg198732

 2 
 on: August 24, 2016, 02:37:02 AM 
Started by Omegafant - Last post by GdGy
" Bruce Hal Berman, M.D., ... (a) payment of a $30,000 fine plus costs "

It looks like Bruce has yet to pay any of the $30K fine, and has only paid $2K of the $12K costs ...


Click on this image to see it full-size in a new browser window.

https://appsmqa.doh.state.fl.us/MQASearchServices/HealthcareProviders/Details?LicInd=48919&ProCde=1501

 3 
 on: August 24, 2016, 01:54:41 AM 
Started by Thymian - Last post by GdGy
Credit where it is due : Dewayne Lee Smith , [a/k/a "Dash Ventura"], can carry a tune ...
https://youtu.be/XKcnPtRqWcc?list=PL0i2qLgc7uAE6_MCzbkb4DRHsWxGptWOA

 4 
 on: August 23, 2016, 08:52:37 PM 
Started by ama - Last post by ama
[*QUOTE*]
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Pressemitteilung
Sie sind hier: Startseite → Neues → Erkältungsviren haben ihren Ursprung in Kamelen
Datum: 16.08.2016

Erkältungsviren haben ihren Ursprung in Kamelen
Mögliches Szenario für MERS-Entwicklung

Vier menschliche Coronaviren sind auf der ganzen Welt verbreitet und neben den bekannteren Rhinoviren verantwortlich für Erkältungen. Meist verlaufen diese Infektionen für den Menschen harmlos. Für eines der vier menschlichen Erkältungs-Coronaviren „HCoV-229E“ hat das Team um Professor Dr. Christian Drosten, Institut für Virologie des Universitätsklinikums Bonn, nun den Ursprung gefunden – es stammt ebenso aus Kamelen wie das gefürchtete MERS-Virus.

Das 2012 erstmals beim Menschen nachgewiesene Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS)-Virus ist ein Coronavirus, das schwere Atemwegsinfektionen hervorrufen kann, mit oft tödlichem Verlauf. Fest steht seit einiger Zeit, dass das MERS-Coronavirus seinen tierischen Ursprung in Dromedaren hat.

Christian Drosten und sein Team arbeiten für den Schwerpunkt „Neu auftretende Infektionskrankheiten“ des Deutschen Zentrums für Infektionsforschung (DZIF). „Im Rahmen von Untersuchungen zu MERS haben wir circa 1.000 Kamele auf Coronaviren untersucht und bei knapp sechs Prozent haben wir erstaunlicherweise auch Erreger entdeckt, die mit dem menschlichen Erkältungsvirus ,HCoV-229E‘ verwandt sind“, so Drosten. Weitere molekulargenetische Vergleichsuntersuchungen zwischen Erkältungsviren in Fledermäusen, Menschen und Dromedaren legen den Schluss nahe, dass der Erkältungs-Erreger tatsächlich von Kamelen auf den Menschen übertragen wurde.

Evolution der Erkältungsviren könnte Szenario für MERS-Entwicklung liefern

Drosten und sein Team isolierten lebende Kamel-Erkältungsviren und fanden heraus, dass diese prinzipiell auch in menschliche Zellen eindringen können – über dieselben Rezeptoren wie das Erkältungsvirus „HCoV-229E“. Allerdings gelingt es dem menschlichen Immunsystem, die Kamel-Viren genauso abzuwehren wie menschliche Erkältungsviren auch. Tests mit humanem Serum und den tierischen Erkältungsviren haben darüber hinaus ergeben, dass von ihnen keine unmittelbare Epidemie-Gefahr mehr für den Menschen ausgeht, denn die menschliche Bevölkerung ist durch die weite Verbreitung des Erkältungsvirus HCoV-229E weitgehend immun.

Also Entwarnung auch für MERS-Viren? „Das MERS-Virus ist ein rätselhafter Erreger: Immer wieder gibt es kleinere Ausbrüche, die lokal z. B. auf eine Klinik begrenzt sind. Das Virus ist glücklicherweise noch nicht gut genug an den Menschen angepasst, so dass es sich bisher nicht weltweit verbreiten kann“, so Drosten. Die nun vorliegenden Untersuchungen zu Vorläuferviren des menschlichen HCoV-229E-Virus im Kamel ergeben ein Bild, das der derzeitigen Situation bei MERS ähnelt. Auch diese Vorläuferviren sind nicht optimal auf den Menschen angepasst.

Bedenklich ist, dass die weltweite Verbreitung von HCoV-229E durch Mensch-zu-Mensch-Übertragung erfolgt ist, mit großer Wahrscheinlichkeit im Rahmen einer vergangenen Pandemie. „Mit unserer aktuellen Studie liefern wir ein Warnsignal im Hinblick auf die Pandemiegefahr durch MERS – denn was HCoV-229E geschafft hat, kann MERS vielleicht auch.“ Es besteht also Handlungsbedarf: DZIF-Forscher arbeiten mit Hochdruck an der Erforschung eines Impfstoffs gegen MERS; dieser geht Anfang nächsten Jahres in die klinische Prüfung.

Publikation: V M Corman, I Eckerle, Z A Memish, A M Liljander, R Dijkman, H Jonsdottir, K J Z Juma Ngeiywa, E Kamau, M Younan, M Al Masri, A Assiri, I Gluecks, B E Musa, B Meyer, M A Müller, M Hilali, S Bornstein, U Wernery, V Thiele, J Jores, J F Drexler, and C Drosten
Link of a ubiquitous human coronavirus to dromedary camels
PNAS, Early Edition, DOI: 10.1073/pnas.1604472113. [KEINE NAZI-URLs !!!!]
http://www.pnas.org/content/early/2016/08/10/1604472113

Kontakt:
Prof. Dr. Christian Drosten
Universitätsklinikum Bonn
DZIF-Schwerpunkt „Neu auftretende Infektionskrankheiten“
Telefon: +49 228 287 11055
E-Mail: drosten[bat]virology-bonn.de

Artikelaktionen
    Drucken Kurz-URL QR-Code

Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn
    Regina-Pacis-Weg 3
    D-53113 Bonn

    Postanschrift:
    Universität Bonn
    D-53012 Bonn
    Telefon: +49-(0)228/73-0
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
[*/QUOTE*]

mehr:
https://www.uni-bonn.de/neues/171-2016

 5 
 on: August 23, 2016, 07:29:37 PM 
Started by ama - Last post by FRAUENPOWER
Fixed.

 6 
 on: August 23, 2016, 06:17:46 PM 
Started by ama - Last post by GdGy
"The image is too small."

If you click on the small image a bigger version appears in a new browser window   

 7 
 on: August 23, 2016, 06:15:52 PM 
Started by Thymian - Last post by GdGy
A more recent photo of "Dr" Dewayne Lee Smith in Utah, posted March 2016 ...



http://archive.li/thUnK/2c7ed9ca209cc7c89010e48d452550c528ef47ff
https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=10208716301855284

Reworking another old-scam.

At 2:10 and the following seconds listen carefully. He FIRST says "energy-1", and then corrects himself to "bx-1".

Back in 2011 Dewayne's cure-all was called "VX-1" energy catalyst  ...


[Image fixed, VROUWENPOWER!]

 8 
 on: August 23, 2016, 12:28:19 PM 
Started by Omegafant - Last post by Omegafant
[*quote*]
Consumer Health Digest #16-32
August 21,  2016

Consumer Health Digest is a free weekly e-mail newsletter edited by Stephen Barrett, M.D
http://www.quackwatch.org/10Bio/bio.html
.,with help from William M. London, Ed.D., M.P.H
http://www.calstatela.edu/faculty/william-m-london
It summarizes scientific reports; legislative developments; enforcement actions; news reports; Web site evaluations; recommended and nonrecommended books; and other information relevant to consumer protection and consumer decision-making.

###
UK homeopathic product sales decline further

The number of National Health Service prescriptions filled in England's community pharmacies has fallen steadily and is 95% lower than its peak nearly 20 years ago.

In 2015, there were just 8,894 prescriptions, down from 10,238 in 2014.

The total cost of these prescriptions has dropped to £94,313, the first time it has been below £100,000.
[Homeopathy on the NHS: at death's door
http://www.nightingale-collaboration.org/news/183-homeopathy-on-the-nhs-at-death-s-door.html
The Nightingale Collaboration, April 26, 2016]

In recent years, NHS review bodies have issued very unfavorable reports and the British Advertising Authority has banned efficacy claims in advertising
https://www.asa.org.uk/Resource-Centre/Hot-Topics/~/media/Files/CAP/CAP/Guidance%20for%20Advertisers%20of%20Homeopathic%20Services%20September%20(Sept%202011).ashx

Homeopathy is pseudoscience based on notions that
(a) a substance that produces symptoms in a healthy person can cure ill people with similar symptoms and
(b) that infinitesimal doses can be highly potent.
[Barrett S. Homeopathy: The ultimate fake
http://www.quackwatch.org/01QuackeryRelatedTopics/homeo.html
 Quackwatch, Aug 22, 016]

###
NutriMost practitioner surrenders chiropractic license

Genene Prado, D.C. (also known as Genene Gonser-Prado, D.C.), who operates NutriMost Austin, has voluntarily surrendered her chiropractic license.

Between 2007 and 2014, The Texas Board of Chiropractic Examiners disciplined Prado three times.

In 2007, she signed an agreed order <http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/order_2007.pdf> that she pay a $600 fine for "failing to use due diligence by failing to register her facility."

In 2009, she signed an agreed order (shown below) that she pay a $1,500 administrative penalty to settle a charge that she had advertised in the Austin American Statesman using "testimonials of persons that are not her patients and did not have a signed statement from those persons to support the statements made."

In 2014, she signed another agreed order
http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/order_2014.pdf
under which she was fined $1,500 for placing a newspaper ad for services outside of a chiropractor's scope of practice.

In February 2016, the board's enforcement committee recommended revocation of her chiropractic license and facility registrations for

(a) improperly using the term "physician";
(b) advertising false statements;
(c) practicing outside the scope of practice for a chiropractor;
(d) failing to display the public information placard, license, and facility registration; and
(e) violating two previous agreed orders.

In a formal complaint to the State Office of Administrative Hearings (SOAH)
http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/complaint_2016.pdf
,the board also noted that she had "failed to differentiate her chiropractic clinic from the other businesses or enterprises she operates from her chiropractic clinic by operating under the guise of the Pastoral Medical Association . . . to sell NutriMost supplements and a cosmetic weight-loss program."

Rather than proceed with the SOAH hearing, Prado closed her chiropractic clinic and voluntarily surrendered her chiropractic license in exchange for dismissing the charges
http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/surrender_2016.pdf

The NutriMost system
http://www.chirobase.org/06DD/nutrimost/overview.html
includes a very-low-calorie diet and products supposedly formulated with the use of a ZYTO device, which is not FDA-cleared for any such purpose.

Prado now appears to be operating as a practitioner-member of the Pastoral Medical Association
http://www.credentialwatch.org/reports/pma/overview.shtml
,a private membership association that issues "licenses" that do not convey any state-recognized legal right to treat patients.

The chiropractic board appears to regard NutriMost as a "cosmetic" program, but Prado's activities include advice to people with serious health problems who experience adverse effects from the diet.

It remains to be seen whether the State of Texas will permit her to continue to provide patient care without a recognized health-care license.

###
Another “holistic" doctor in trouble

The Florida Board of Medicine has charged Bruce Hal Berman, M.D., with practicing medicine while his license was under suspension
http://www.casewatch.org/board/med/berman/complaint_2016.pdf

The suspension, which was to run for six months starting on June 15, 2015, resulted from an agreement to settle charges of prescribing excessive amounts of Oxycodone and/or other controlled drugs to nine patients.

The suspension document
http://www.casewatch.org/board/med/berman/order_2015.pdf

also called for

(a) payment of a $30,000 fine plus costs,
(b) completion of continuing education courses,
(c) use of a practice monitor, and
(d) a permanent ban on owning, operating, or practicing in a pain management clinic.

In August 2015, an undercover investigator who visited Berman as a patient was told that he might have Lyme disease. Berman founded the Palm Beach Holistic Center in Jupiter, Florida, which, according to its Web site
http://www.palmbeacholistic.com/about-us
,"specializes in managing and healing often misdiagnosed and chronic conditions such as digestive problems, hormone imbalance, recurring infections such as Lyme disease and chronic mono, irritable bowel syndrome, widespread inflammation, allergies, anxiety, fibromyalgia, mood swings, chronic fatigue syndrome, fluid retention, lost vitality, and other conditions that are not addressed adequately by conventional medicine."

The treatments offered include the BX Protocol, which the site describes as a "revolutionary treatment" for cancer, Lyme disease, and autoimmune disorders. Rational Wiki has an skeptical article about the BX Protocol
http://rationalwiki.org/wiki/BX_Protocol

###

Continuing request for help from Dr. Barrett

In June 2010, Doctor's Data, Inc. sued Dr. Barrett because it didn’t like what he wrote about its urine toxic metals test on Quackwatch and in this newsletter. The events leading up to the suit are described at
http://www.quackwatch.org/14Legal/dd_suit.html
About half of the counts were dismissed in 2011, and most of the rest were dismissed this year. Dr. Barrett expects to prevail completely, but the proceedings have cost him hundreds of thousands of dollars so far. Even small donations, if sent by enough subscribers to this newsletter, will be very helpful. Contributions can be made by mail or through
http://www.quackwatch.org/00AboutQuackwatch/donations.html

###

Other issues of the Digest are accessible through
http://www.ncahf.org/digest16/index.html
To help prevent the newsletter from being filtered out as spam, please add
bounces-chd@lists.quackwatch.org
to your address book or other "whitelist." To unsubscribe, log into your chd account or send a blank message to
chd-unsubscribe@lists.quackwatch.org
his must be sent from the address you used to subscribe. To subscribe from a new address, send a blank message to
chd-subscribe@lists.quackwatch.org

=================================

Stephen Barrett, M.D.
Consumer Advocate
287 Fearrington Post
Pittsboro, NC 27312

Telephone: (919) 533-6009

http://www.quackwatch.org  (health fraud and quackery)
http://www.allergywatch.org  (guide to questionable theories and practices)
http://www.acuwatch.org  (skeptical guide to acupuncture history, theories, and practices)
http://www.autism-watch.org  (guide to autism)
http://www.cancertreatmentwatch.org  (guide to intelligent treatment)
http://www.casewatch.org  (legal archive)
http://www.chelationwatch.org  (chelation therapy)
http://www.chirobase.org  (skeptical guide to chiropractic history, theories, and practices)
http://www.credentialwatch.org  (guide to health-related education and training)
http://www.dentalwatch.org  (guide to dental care)
http://www.devicewatch.org  (guide to questionable medical devices)
http://www.dietscam.org  (guide to weight-control schemes and ripoffs)
http://www.fibrowatch.org  (guide to the fibromyalgia marketplace)
http://www.homeowatch.org  (guide to homeopathy)
http://www.ihealthpilot.org  (guide to trustworthy health information)
http://www.insurancereformwatch.org  (guide to an equitable health-care system)
http://www.infomercialwatch.org  (guide to infomercials)
http://www.mentalhealthwatch.org  (guide to the mental help marketplace)
http://www.mlmwatch.org  (multi-level marketing)
http://www.naturowatch.org  (skeptical guide to naturopathic history, theories, and practices)
http://www.nccamwatch.org  (activities of the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine)
http://www.nutriwatch.org  (nutrition facts and fallacies)
http://www.pharmwatch.org (guide to the drug marketplace and lower prices)
http://www.ncahf.org  (National Council Against Health Fraud archive)
http://www.stop-robocalls.org  (guide to telemarketing scams)
http://www.chsourcebook.com (consumer health sourcebook)
 
Editor, Consumer Health Digest
http://www.quackwatch.org/00AboutQuackwatch/chd.html

Donations to help support Quackwatch can be made through PayPal or by mail.
See:  http://www.quackwatch.org/00AboutQuackwatch/donations.html
[*/quote*]

 9 
 on: August 23, 2016, 12:24:26 PM 
Started by Omegafant - Last post by Omegafant
[*quote*]
Consumer Health Digest #16-32
August 21,  2016

Consumer Health Digest is a free weekly e-mail newsletter edited by Stephen Barrett, M.D
http://www.quackwatch.org/10Bio/bio.html
.,with help from William M. London, Ed.D., M.P.H
http://www.calstatela.edu/faculty/william-m-london
It summarizes scientific reports; legislative developments; enforcement actions; news reports; Web site evaluations; recommended and nonrecommended books; and other information relevant to consumer protection and consumer decision-making.

###
UK homeopathic product sales decline further

The number of National Health Service prescriptions filled in England's community pharmacies has fallen steadily and is 95% lower than its peak nearly 20 years ago.

In 2015, there were just 8,894 prescriptions, down from 10,238 in 2014.

The total cost of these prescriptions has dropped to £94,313, the first time it has been below £100,000.
[Homeopathy on the NHS: at death's door
http://www.nightingale-collaboration.org/news/183-homeopathy-on-the-nhs-at-death-s-door.html
The Nightingale Collaboration, April 26, 2016]

In recent years, NHS review bodies have issued very unfavorable reports and the British Advertising Authority has banned efficacy claims in advertising
https://www.asa.org.uk/Resource-Centre/Hot-Topics/~/media/Files/CAP/CAP/Guidance%20for%20Advertisers%20of%20Homeopathic%20Services%20September%20(Sept%202011).ashx

Homeopathy is pseudoscience based on notions that
(a) a substance that produces symptoms in a healthy person can cure ill people with similar symptoms and
(b) that infinitesimal doses can be highly potent.
[Barrett S. Homeopathy: The ultimate fake
http://www.quackwatch.org/01QuackeryRelatedTopics/homeo.html
 Quackwatch, Aug 22, 016]

###
NutriMost practitioner surrenders chiropractic license

Genene Prado, D.C. (also known as Genene Gonser-Prado, D.C.), who operates NutriMost Austin, has voluntarily surrendered her chiropractic license.

Between 2007 and 2014, The Texas Board of Chiropractic Examiners disciplined Prado three times.

In 2007, she signed an agreed order <http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/order_2007.pdf> that she pay a $600 fine for "failing to use due diligence by failing to register her facility."

In 2009, she signed an agreed order (shown below) that she pay a $1,500 administrative penalty to settle a charge that she had advertised in the Austin American Statesman using "testimonials of persons that are not her patients and did not have a signed statement from those persons to support the statements made."

In 2014, she signed another agreed order
http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/order_2014.pdf
under which she was fined $1,500 for placing a newspaper ad for services outside of a chiropractor's scope of practice.

In February 2016, the board's enforcement committee recommended revocation of her chiropractic license and facility registrations for

(a) improperly using the term "physician";
(b) advertising false statements;
(c) practicing outside the scope of practice for a chiropractor;
(d) failing to display the public information placard, license, and facility registration; and
(e) violating two previous agreed orders.

In a formal complaint to the State Office of Administrative Hearings (SOAH)
http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/complaint_2016.pdf
,the board also noted that she had "failed to differentiate her chiropractic clinic from the other businesses or enterprises she operates from her chiropractic clinic by operating under the guise of the Pastoral Medical Association . . . to sell NutriMost supplements and a cosmetic weight-loss program."

Rather than proceed with the SOAH hearing, Prado closed her chiropractic clinic and voluntarily surrendered her chiropractic license in exchange for dismissing the charges
http://www.casewatch.org/board/chiro/prado/surrender_2016.pdf

The NutriMost system
http://www.chirobase.org/06DD/nutrimost/overview.html
includes a very-low-calorie diet and products supposedly formulated with the use of a ZYTO device, which is not FDA-cleared for any such purpose.

Prado now appears to be operating as a practitioner-member of the Pastoral Medical Association
http://www.credentialwatch.org/reports/pma/overview.shtml
,a private membership association that issues "licenses" that do not convey any state-recognized legal right to treat patients.

The chiropractic board appears to regard NutriMost as a "cosmetic" program, but Prado's activities include advice to people with serious health problems who experience adverse effects from the diet.

It remains to be seen whether the State of Texas will permit her to continue to provide patient care without a recognized health-care license.

###
Another “holistic" doctor in trouble

The Florida Board of Medicine has charged Bruce Hal Berman, M.D., with practicing medicine while his license was under suspension
http://www.casewatch.org/board/med/berman/complaint_2016.pdf

The suspension, which was to run for six months starting on June 15, 2015, resulted from an agreement to settle charges of prescribing excessive amounts of Oxycodone and/or other controlled drugs to nine patients.

The suspension document
http://www.casewatch.org/board/med/berman/order_2015.pdf

also called for

(a) payment of a $30,000 fine plus costs,
(b) completion of continuing education courses,
(c) use of a practice monitor, and
(d) a permanent ban on owning, operating, or practicing in a pain management clinic.

In August 2015, an undercover investigator who visited Berman as a patient was told that he might have Lyme disease. Berman founded the Palm Beach Holistic Center in Jupiter, Florida, which, according to its Web site
http://www.palmbeacholistic.com/about-us
,"specializes in managing and healing often misdiagnosed and chronic conditions such as digestive problems, hormone imbalance, recurring infections such as Lyme disease and chronic mono, irritable bowel syndrome, widespread inflammation, allergies, anxiety, fibromyalgia, mood swings, chronic fatigue syndrome, fluid retention, lost vitality, and other conditions that are not addressed adequately by conventional medicine."

The treatments offered include the BX Protocol, which the site describes as a "revolutionary treatment" for cancer, Lyme disease, and autoimmune disorders. Rational Wiki has an skeptical article about the BX Protocol
http://rationalwiki.org/wiki/BX_Protocol

###

Continuing request for help from Dr. Barrett

In June 2010, Doctor's Data, Inc. sued Dr. Barrett because it didn’t like what he wrote about its urine toxic metals test on Quackwatch and in this newsletter. The events leading up to the suit are described at
http://www.quackwatch.org/14Legal/dd_suit.html
About half of the counts were dismissed in 2011, and most of the rest were dismissed this year. Dr. Barrett expects to prevail completely, but the proceedings have cost him hundreds of thousands of dollars so far. Even small donations, if sent by enough subscribers to this newsletter, will be very helpful. Contributions can be made by mail or through
http://www.quackwatch.org/00AboutQuackwatch/donations.html

###

Other issues of the Digest are accessible through
http://www.ncahf.org/digest16/index.html
To help prevent the newsletter from being filtered out as spam, please add
bounces-chd@lists.quackwatch.org
to your address book or other "whitelist." To unsubscribe, log into your chd account or send a blank message to
chd-unsubscribe@lists.quackwatch.org
his must be sent from the address you used to subscribe. To subscribe from a new address, send a blank message to
chd-subscribe@lists.quackwatch.org

=================================

Stephen Barrett, M.D.
Consumer Advocate
287 Fearrington Post
Pittsboro, NC 27312

Telephone: (919) 533-6009

http://www.quackwatch.org  (health fraud and quackery)
http://www.allergywatch.org  (guide to questionable theories and practices)
http://www.acuwatch.org  (skeptical guide to acupuncture history, theories, and practices)
http://www.autism-watch.org  (guide to autism)
http://www.cancertreatmentwatch.org  (guide to intelligent treatment)
http://www.casewatch.org  (legal archive)
http://www.chelationwatch.org  (chelation therapy)
http://www.chirobase.org  (skeptical guide to chiropractic history, theories, and practices)
http://www.credentialwatch.org  (guide to health-related education and training)
http://www.dentalwatch.org  (guide to dental care)
http://www.devicewatch.org  (guide to questionable medical devices)
http://www.dietscam.org  (guide to weight-control schemes and ripoffs)
http://www.fibrowatch.org  (guide to the fibromyalgia marketplace)
http://www.homeowatch.org  (guide to homeopathy)
http://www.ihealthpilot.org  (guide to trustworthy health information)
http://www.insurancereformwatch.org  (guide to an equitable health-care system)
http://www.infomercialwatch.org  (guide to infomercials)
http://www.mentalhealthwatch.org  (guide to the mental help marketplace)
http://www.mlmwatch.org  (multi-level marketing)
http://www.naturowatch.org  (skeptical guide to naturopathic history, theories, and practices)
http://www.nccamwatch.org  (activities of the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine)
http://www.nutriwatch.org  (nutrition facts and fallacies)
http://www.pharmwatch.org (guide to the drug marketplace and lower prices)
http://www.ncahf.org  (National Council Against Health Fraud archive)
http://www.stop-robocalls.org  (guide to telemarketing scams)
http://www.chsourcebook.com (consumer health sourcebook)
 
Editor, Consumer Health Digest
http://www.quackwatch.org/00AboutQuackwatch/chd.html

Donations to help support Quackwatch can be made through PayPal or by mail.
See:  http://www.quackwatch.org/00AboutQuackwatch/donations.html
[*/quote*]

 10 
 on: August 22, 2016, 02:12:59 PM 
Started by ama - Last post by FRAUENPOWER
The image is too small.

Pages: [1] 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10