Now I did actually have something significant to say in this little piece of internet drivel but I seem to have forgotten it, however, in my hopes of finding out what this is, typing stretched out sentences about absolutely nothing is actually helping me to discover the answer, and here it is.
So, magnetic health and wellbeing. Despite the obvious bad grammar you may be convinced already that magnets can help you with such things as well being (take note Susan if that is your real name that these are two separate words, as I assume spell check tried to remind you) because everybody knows that magnets are fuckin’ miracles.
Despite the obvious danger that Insane Clown Posse do not know how these things work and thus open the floodgates for the miracle explanation, there has been no evidence supporting an actual health benefit to magnet-based therapies, for a start because the iron in our blood (which is what they claim they are affecting and therefore improving blood flow) is non-ferrous, but even if it was ferromagnetic it would not have a significant enough effect to help regulate blood flow, in the least not give natural pain relief for people and animals, except beyond of course, the obvious placebo. And from there I still do not see how this would improve the efficiency for the home and car, I’m hoping that this ‘ecoflow’ is unrelated to the ‘bioflow’ which is physically impossible, otherwise there’s no real way it could hold any water.
Also she does not help herself by committing the naturalistic fallacy in the first five words of her leaflet.
And through the promotion of organic and natural crystal products we can already see the target audience coming, just be careful when someone you know hasn’t delved into that world comes home with one of these leaflets, whip out the facts for them, although I do have a few nice things to say about this leaflet. Yes, you may sound surprised but I’m not heartless, I’m about setting things straight here, and this is probably a lot fairer than any other similar business I have taken a look at despite the inherent misinformation.
You see this leaflet does state that ‘users claim’ that the many symptoms listed have been ‘eased’ by magnotherapy.
So instead of replacing your treatments this seems to encourage sticking to current medication and informed guidelines, and doesn’t claim to be supported by evidence, only the anecdotal kind which is essentially worthless.
And although it claims to ease diabetes, I don’t see any ‘throw your insulin away’ slogans, and I’m sure people are smart enough to realise that magnets cannot produce for insulin for you, because that would just be silly.
Also there#s a 90 day money pack guarantee on here, and if you’re still coming back after 90 days then that’s your call, if you’re content enough with a placebo effect to want to pay for it then that’s fine as long as it’s not expensive and you’re not encouraged to go off your regular medication, which is a big problem with these types of holistic practises.
As a nice little cherry on top of this cake there’s a disclaimer in small print which claims to be important warning against use by people with pacemakers or other metallic implants, which is quite nice.
I give you my blessing here Susan but wish that you were using therapies that are actually proven by science, however, you are far from Gregg Braden and that makes me smile.