The May 19th issue of The Economist ran TWO stories debunking alternative medicine. First, it ran what they call a "Leader."
Many studies credit the use of magnet technology for improved health and healing.
No ONE was more skeptical about using magnets for pain relief than Dr. Carlos Vallbona, former chairman of the department of community medicine at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston.
Magnets and magnetic products are popular among those who suffer with chronic pain, including people with fibromyalgia. In addition to the magnetic bracelets, shoe insole, necklaces, and other items that are available, many acupressure and shiatsu therapists find that they have good results with fibromyalgia patients by using small therapeutic magnets strategically on the acupressure points.
Magnets for Health: too good to be true?
Chelation (pronounced key-LAY-shun) is a term derived from the Greek chele, meaning "claw."
Maybe your family complains that the TV is up too loud… or you just can’t seem to follow a conversation without asking your friends to speak up.
Who wouldn't like to get their hands on a naturally occurring substance that acts as an antioxidant, an immune system booster, and a detoxifier?
The effect of cranberry proanthocyanidins (PACs) is dependent on the dose. Higher doses are significantly more effective at maintaining urinary health.
With the current nuclear reactor event in Japan people are running to the stores to fill up on potassium iodine.