Researchers have looked at whether vitamin D supplements have any effect on bone health. Most research says no.
Many people, mostly quacks, push alternative medicine to treat or “cure” cancer. But they almost never work and are dangerous to health.
A systematic review examined whether vitamin supplements had any effect on the course and outcomes of Alzheimer’s disease and dementia.
According to some people, green coffee beans can be consumed for weight loss. There is no evidence supporting these claims.
Christopher Exley keeps trying to link aluminum to everything. Now he’s trying to tie aluminum in vaccines to autism spectrum disorder.
New research shows that lower vitamin D levels in people may reduce the immune response from the COVID-19 vaccine.
This article will review the evidence against the Wuhan COVID-19 lab leak theory that is being pushed by many people.
There are a lot of claims about vitamin D and COVID-19 infections. This article reviews the current evidence with respect to these claims.
Cupping is a new pseudoscientific craze that seems to have captured the interest of athletes. It doesn’t do anything.
A published systematic review and meta-analysis show that using supplements for cardiovascular diseases is expensive and useless.