Wednesday, January 13, 2016

Changelog 2016-01-12 and ND Video

here, I summarize recent additions to my public naturopathy database.  I also link to an ND's video each changelog, quote from, and tag the video in some detail:

[Mission emphasis: I do this continuous exercise to expose the inherent fraud that naturopathy is logically, academically, commercially, legislatively / politically and clinically.  Hugely misleading category labels such as "science based" and "evidence based" "nonsectarian" are being placed upon what truly is science-exterior and even more so disproven sectarian / quack nonsense!  Then, the largest of betrayals toward the public occurs with highly orchestrated '.gov' endorsements of naturopaths as "licensed" and "professional."  Beware, the naturopathic licensed falsehood racket marches on!]

001. added:

the vitalism [science-ejected subset naturopathy] claims of:

ND Holmberg;

the 'science subset naturopathy' category claims of:

NDs Cicerone, Soheily;
NDs Coombs, Gurm, Kassam;
to Appendix I.05.c.;

ND Hendricks;

ND Lawrence;
ND Velichka;
 ND Villalobos;

the 'scientific rejection of vitalism':

Mader, S.S. (PhD) from her college Biology textbook:

"'vitalism' is the belief that some additional vital force 
is necessary to explain life and this movement of chemical inside cells.
Why are modern biologists, who see these complex cells 
every day, not vitalists?";

'naturopathy blends':

ND Hendershot;

comments towards me:

on my post at Naturocrt
"A Letter to the FDA Concerning 3 Connecticut NDs"
(2015-11-23), ND Zampieron wrote:

"hey douche bag Cullen [etc.]";

my comments:


"The Naturocrit Podcast and Blog: As someone who 
studied homeopathy in a naturopathic doctoral program,
I'll chime in here that I think homeopathy is bogus.
It's actually the most bogus pseudopharmacy I've 
ever seen.We KNOW it doesn't work.  We know,
preponderantly, it SHOULDN'T work. -r.c.";


OAND on Facebook (2016-01-08):

"I'm wondering how OAND can endorse the bogus 
diagnostics that are listed on ND Townsend's 
web practice pages";

(2015-12-28) and,

"The Naturocrit Podcast and Blog: I find it interesting
that ND Veeravagu stated: 'professional sports doping 
could not be any more contrary to the philosophy and 
vision of our clinic and of the profession of naturopathic
medicine.'  And I agree that cheating is bad, basically.
 Wrongdoing in the area of pharmacy is bad, basically.
Yet here's the irony: at the ND's clinic, with its 13 or so
naturopaths, homeopathy is termed a 'science.'  The 
NPLEX board exam the NDs take for licensure also 
claims such.But such is FALSE.  So, baked in to 
naturopathy at its heart is a kind of institutional 
pharmacy-wrongness and falseness.  WHY should we 
be, then, all that surprised when an ND does wrong 
pharmacy stuff, overall, in light of naturopathy's core?
Aren't WE ALL being hypocrites?  -r.c.";


"The Naturocrit Podcast and Blog:
I'm wondering if you think absurdity and 
falsely posing nonscience as science are 
acceptable bases for medical practice?
As a general principle...-r.c.";


"The Naturocrit Podcast and Blog: 'Cupping' as
'an ancient Tibetan form of naturopathy' does
not make sense, historically speaking. Cupping
is part of traditional Chinese medicine and
East Asian medicine in general, and perhaps
'ancient' is fine to say therein. But, properly 
speaking, naturopathy cannot be 'ancient.' 
The term was invented around 1900. The 
Merriam Webster Dictionary says it was 
first used in print in 1901. And naturopathy 
is mainly a fusion of prescientific medicines 
that are European: 'nature cure' and 
homeopathy, chiropractic, TCM, New Age
such and such, lifestyle modification 
extended to the point of absurdities, 
and the like. -r.c.";


002. video link and commentary:

Preston, C. (ND SCNM) tells us, in "Dr. Preston, Naturopathic Doctor" (2016-01-03):

[tags: #NDPreston #biopuncture #homeopathicinjection #supplements #primarycarephysician]
"I'm Dr. Cynthia Preston, a primary care naturopathic doctor [...] an integrative medicine doctor [...] holistic medicine along with conventional medicine [...] a holistic approach [...] it's really addressing the root cause [...] we really address that root cause [...] typical treatments include herbal medicine, nutritional supplements [...] biopuncture, which is a type of homeopathic injection  [...] I can write prescriptions [...] I am a licensed primary care doctor [...] we cleaned up their body and they're no longer a toxic dump of medications and inflammation [...we] detox them appropriately [...] now I have empowered them  [...] they got better and they don't come back [...]";

promises, promises.  That Toxin Bogeyman scare tactic, that inability to distinguish homeopathic nonsense from legitimate therapy. And the selling of supplements, supplements, supplements.

002.b. at the ND's web practice pages at, we're told:

there are detox programs, a claim that autism is treatable,
and naturopathic principles that dare not speak their vitalistic essence.
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