A crusader for natural cancer treatments is suing me in Germany for defamation over my criticism about her practice and research. There is an international fundraiser to help with my legal defense.
Naturopathic organizations are pushing unproven and dangerous treatments on women with cervical dysplasia. One of these is black salve, which will indiscriminately destroy tissue and can cause severe disfiguring.
A naturopath recommends homeopathy to a laboring mother in distress leading to a devastating outcome. As expected, the Arizona Naturopathic Physicians Board rules the naturopath did nothing wrong.
Colleen Huber, self-proclaimed cancer researcher, sent me a cease and desist letter. She's offended by my opinion that she's a quack and doesn't know it.
My naturopathic alma mater, Bastyr University, claims I have committed defamation.
Naturopaths are fully committed to tricking lawmakers and the public that their profession is not quackery. But the licensing of these fake doctors does not have to be inevitable. Let's work together to make our voices heard and stop the legalization of this pseudoscience.
It is surprisingly easy to sell snake-oil. I know, because I've done it. In 2014, I helped create and sell The Right Detox, a naturopathic health gimmick.
On June 30th, I'll be speaking at NECSS in New York City. Naturopaths are trying hard to get licensed in New York state, so I thought I'd give a primer on the current situation.
The last few months have been exciting. I have several updates. In April, I graduated from Kiel University with a master of science degree. My thesis characterized Parabacteroides, a genus of commensal bacteria in the mammalian gut microbiome, in relation to host genetic variation. On May 1st, I began a...
Naturopaths are more than just supplement pushers. They are also pushers of unnecessary tests. This guest post by a board-certified endocrinologist explains why you shouldn't trust a naturopath to diagnose any kind of hormone problem.