The Oncology Association of Naturopathic Physicians (OncANP) writes a "sttaement of principles" guideline for naturopathic oncology. How can you write a statement of principles for quackery? More importantly, why would a real oncology journal publish it?
Naturopathy is a form of pseudomedicine rooted in vitalism. However, naturopaths delude themselves into thinking they're science-based. Hilarity always ensues when they make that argument.
Dr. Gary Kohls is an antivaccine doctor who writes for The Duluth Reader. After Orac criticized him, he decided to strike bacik. It did not go well. Let's just say that Dr. Kohls is good at hypocrisy and projection.
The BBC recounts the sad story of Gemma Nuttall, a 28-year-old mother with ovarian cancer, and her pursuit of false hope at Hallwang Clinic. It's a sad story that I've recounted far too many times over the years.
Dr. Edward Fogarty is a radiologist who thinks he knows about vaccines. He recently published a deranged antivaccine rant in the form of an open letter to the Washington State legislature, thus bringing shame on his fellow physicians. Where's my paper bag again?
Chris Turnpaugh, a chiropractor and "functional neurologist," treated a young man with a traumatic brain injury. Did it do any good? Of course not, functional neurology is just as much quackery as any functional medicine.
Quackademic medicine takes a big leap forward at Thomas Jefferson University with its new Department of Integrative Medicine and Nutritional Sciences.
An antivaxer by the 'nym "Crush" at the antivaccine coffee klatch known as the Thinking Moms' Revolution thinks that she and all antivaxers have been horribly victimized by evil pro-vexers. She's a case of extreme Dunning-Kruger.