What the peer-reviewed scientific literature has to say about glyconutrient supplements.
Approximately 1 out of every 133 Americans has celiac disease.
What about glyconutrient supplements? With over a billion dollars in accumulated sales, could it possibly be a scam?
Glyconutrient supplements are a total sham—in fact they just settled a multi-million dollar suit for false claims.
To see any graphs, charts, graphics, images, and quotes to which Dr. Greger may be referring watch the above video. This is just an approximation of the audio contributed by veganmontreal.
To help out on the site please email firstname.lastname@example.org
What are some other potential marketing scams?
Alkaline Water: a Scam?
Please feel free to post any ask-the-doctor type questions here in the comments section and I’d be happy to try to answer them. And check out the other videos on supplements and snake oil. Also, there are 1,449 other subjects covered in the rest of my videos--please feel free to explore them as well!
For some context, please check out my associated blog post: Soymilk: shake it up!
What the peer-reviewed scientific literature has to say about Juice Plus+® supplements.
DONATE TODAY and help keep NutritionFacts growing strong!Donate