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NASA Scientists And Doctors Brand Kabbalah's Gwyneth Paltrow And Her Website Goop A Fraud

August 2. 2017

Gwyneth Paltrow's quack website is called Goop but she should have named it Poop because that's what it is. If all the beauty and wellness products she touts worked as she claims, she would not have wrinkles, lines and crows feet.

Kooky, disliked Kabbalah actress, Gwen Paltrow, 44, disdainfully nicknamed "fish sticks" by the internet, has been slammed by numerous people over fraudulent, quack claims she makes on her rip off website Goop. Paltrow, is a member of the sick sect, the Kabbalah Center/ Hollywood "Illuminati", which is a greedy, violent, murderous cult.

The cult is steep in financial fraud and constantly issues insane, misleading and dangerous statements on health matters. The deranged Kabbbalah Center and its idiotic members touted nasty "Kabbalah water" as the cure to cancer. The Canadian government conducted tests on "Kabbalah water" only to discover it was full of contaminants. The water was banned due to the impurities. The cult are a bunch of crazy people putting the public's health in jeopardy.

Paltrow has run afoul of doctors, scientists and NASA due to her crazy, unscientific and dangerous claims on the Goop website. First of all, that's a dumb name for a website. Secondly, many of the items featured on the site are nonsensical, unscientific and completely over the top. Here are a few examples of Goop's fraudulent, quack claims:

Paltrow has falsely claimed the $120 wellness stickers she is selling on Goop are endorsed and approved by NASA. She also claimed it uses their materials from astronaut space suits. The site also makes insane claims the stickers can improve the public's health. However, Goop lied to their customers, which prompted NASA to slam and denounce them. A NASA scientist labeled Goop's unscientific, crazy claims "a load of BS."

NASA issued a statement on Goop's false claims about the stickers and stated they have no affiliation with the product, website or actress. Scientists have branded Paltrow's claims a load of unscientific garbage. She outright lied. She's a scam artist and liar, just like everyone else in the Kabbalah cult.

Paltrow posted a recipe for an allegedly easy "Moon Dust Morning Smoothie." However, she was labeled a fraud once again, as the Daily Mail exposed the fact the ingredients cost $200. Paltrow was trying to be different and eccentric in typical fake Hollywood fashion. There is no necessity for anyone to tout a $200 smoothie one can nutritiously make with less expensive ingredients.

Dr. Aviv Romm disowned all affiliation with Paltrow's Goop stating its products and claims are "not evidence-based." Paltrow had been misusing quotes by Dr. Romm, which she took out of context and twisted for her own purposes on Goop. People were mislead into thinking a medical doctor endorsed what Paltrow stated, when Dr. Romm is not in anyway affiliated with Paltrow or Goop.

Another example of Paltrow's kookiness occurred when she branded herself a chef, then made an appearance on the now discontinued "Oprah Winfrey Show." Paltrow's definition of being a chef was an insult to Japanese cooking, as she spread store bottled miso glaze on a piece of unseasoned fish, then popped it into the oven. It made Winfrey and the audience derisively laugh at Paltrow. Being a chef takes years of practice and hard work. If being a chef was as easy as spreading store bought sauce on a piece of fish, then everyone would be a chef.

Paltrow has also branded herself a health official in holding "Goop Health Conferences" that were slammed by reporters as crazy "pseudo-science." The topics of discussion where once again unscientific. It was kooky, alternative Hollywood garbage that unbalanced eccentrics do, thinking it makes them in the know, ahead of the curve, special and better than everyone else. There is something wrong with Hollywood that they constantly do this disconnected, dumb, simpleton garbage.

Due to the fact stars play doctors, scientists, professors and politicians in movies, these Hollywood crazies actually think they are doctors, scientists, professors and politicians. As such they get into territory they never should be, as they are unqualified, uneducated and ill-equipped to handle the responsibilities that come with each profession.

I blame the U.S. government for this, particularly the Democrat politicians who give these Hollywood idiots and quacks access to the White House, Congress and government resources, which stars interpret as legitimization and clearance to pull every scam on the public, while spouting off crazy, non-medical garbage, which is detrimental and dangerous. The government permits them to run around engaging in dangerous, fraudulent behavior detrimental to the public. Mark my words, those idiots in that Hollywood cult are going to cause a major, terrible public health crisis with their insanity and greed.


Goop defector: One of Gwyneth's doctors insists she is not wedded to the site - and believes much of its content 'is not evidence-based'

Published: 11:59 EDT, 27 July 2017 | Updated: 15:05 EDT, 27 July 2017 - One of Gwyneth Paltrow's Goop doctors has come out to say she doesn't endorse the brand. Dr Aviva Romm was one of the two physicians quoted in Goop's recent letter. However, just two weeks later, she has revealed that she doesn't consider herself a Goop doctor.

She still hasn't read most of the content on the site which promotes things like vaginal jade eggs and goat milk cleanses. Dr Romm also said she doesn't endorse all of the site's advice and is critical of anyone who automatically trusts the products just because the brand is owned by Gwyneth Paltrow and branded as 'natural.' 'I don't think everything in there is necessarily evidence-based or effective,' the family and women's health doctor, based in Massachusetts, told Stat.


Gwyneth Paltrow’s Goop Conference Was As Kooky As You Expected It To Be–And That’s Exactly What Fans Wanted

06.12.17 - This past Saturday in Culver City, California, a group of four women–clad in their finest athleisurewear–sat on pillows, in a circle, as a crystal-wielding shaman analyzed their futures beneath a cloudy afternoon sky. Ten feet away, two blondes merrily chatted away as IVs dripped vitamin B-12 into their bloodstreams. And just opposite these two patients, a gaggle of ladies sipped on probiotic juices as they waited to have their “auras read” in a glamorous white dome with a camera purportedly meant to capture the electromagnetic fields surrounding the body.

Welcome to the In Goop Health conference, which could just as easily be called the Self-Care Convention. Here, 600 women convened for a full day of (healthy) eating, (toxin-free) pampering, and (guilt-free) Gwyneth Paltrow gawking (Paltrow being the celebrity founder and chief avatar for Goop.com, her oft-maligned lifestyle company).

Inside a minimalist warehouse that resembled a luxury jet hangar, guests attended sessions on topics like how to improve one’s sex life and trusting their bodies’ intuition. Some of the panels included celebrity speakers such as actress Cameron Diaz, designer Tory Burch, and Girls producer Jenni Konner...


Gwyneth Paltrow Just Posted A $200 Breakfast Smoothie Recipe On Her Website

Posted on March 14, 2016, at 2:44 p.m. - Queen of relatablity Gwyneth Paltrow posted a recipe of her favorite breakfast smoothie that she drinks every morning "whether or not she's detoxing" on her lifestyle website, Goop. Sounds great, right? Well, as The Daily Mail points out, the ingredients for this everyday smoothie add up to over $200 — TWO HUNDRED F**KING DOLLARS.  To pay that much for a smoothie, it would have to have moon dust in it, right? Well, it's Gwyneth Paltrow, SO IT DOES...


NASA Calls Bullsh*t on Goop's $120 'Bio-Frequency Healing' Sticker Packs [Updated]

 6/22/17 9:20am - There’s no shortage of things to be mad about in late capitalism. Pretty high on the list, though, is the Eat, Pray, Love brand of pseudoscience promoted by Gwyneth Paltrow’s Goop. Somehow, Goop—which previously encouraged women to shove eggs up their vaginas—has out-Gooped itself: the brand is now promoting stickers called “Body Vibes.” The product, which I remind you, is literally a sticker, uses “NASA space suit material” to “rebalance the energy frequency in our bodies,” whatever the actual fuck that means.

“Human bodies operate at an ideal energetic frequency, but everyday stresses and anxiety can throw off our internal balance, depleting our energy reserves and weakening our immune systems,” Goop says on its website. “Body Vibes stickers (made with the same conductive carbon material NASA uses to line space suits so they can monitor an astronaut’s vitals during wear) come pre-programmed to an ideal frequency, allowing them to target imbalances.”

Yes, these sentences sound like what you’d expect if you threw Enya lyrics in a blender. But what’s somehow worse is that Body Vibes is trying to invoke our beloved space agency to bolster its legitimacy. Obviously, we had to go to the pros. “Wow. What a load of BS this is.”

A representative from NASA’s spacewalk office told Gizmodo that they “do not have any conductive carbon material lining the spacesuits.” Spacesuits are actually made of synthetic polymers, spandex, and other materials that serve a purpose beyond making their wearer look like a resident of Nightmare Coachella.

Gizmodo has asked Body Vibes to provide us with the peer-reviewed research that supports their claim that their “astronaut” stickers have any impact on the human body. We’ve also asked Body Vibes and Goop for their response to NASA’s assertion that they definitely do not use a “carbonate material” to line their spacesuits. So far, no luck on either front.

It gets worse. The stickers—which run as high as $120 for a pack of 24—promise to assuage various ailments, including anxiety and pain, using something called “Bio Energy Synthesis Technology.” This is not a scientific concept, but rather an invention of AlphaBioCentrix, a Nevada-based biotech company that sells “Quantum Energy Bracelets” and “Health Pendants.” AlphaBioCentrix’s founder, Richard Eaton, was apparently inspired to help create Body Vibes after meeting some “engineers” in a dark alleyway several years ago. Or maybe at Gwyneth’s pied-à-terre in the Hamptons. Who can say...


Gwyneth Paltrow Accused by NASA Of Selling Fraudulent 'Wellness Stickers'

6/25/2017 7:22 AM PDT - Gwyneth Paltrow Accused By NASA of Selling Fraudulent 'Wellness Stickers' on Goop. Gwyneth Paltrow is being called out by NASA for scamming her Goop customers with "wellness stickers." Go to the Goop website and you'll find a pitch for "a crystalline, carbonized radio-frequency material" made from spacesuits. Gwyneth claims the stickers will "fill in the deficiencies in your reserves, creating a calming effect, smoothing out both physical tension and anxiety."

BS, says former NASA honcho Mark Shelhamer, who says, "Not only is the whole premise like snake oil, the logic doesn't even hold up." Shelhamer told Gizmodo, "If they promote healing, why do they leave marks on the skin when they are removed. What a load of BS this is." And it gets worse ... in the original pitch on Goop, it says the materials were made from NASA issues, but NASA says it's just not true. The representation has been removed from Goop. BTW ... the stickers go for $120 for a set of 24. Apparently P.T. Barnum was right.


Gwyneth Paltrow and Goop's latest health fad was so bad that NASA got involved

Jun. 22, 2017, 5:29 PM - Don't waste your money on these stickers. The INSIDER Summary:

Goop just recommended a line of stickers called Body Vibes.
Each sticker pack costs $60 to $120.
They claim to ease anxiety, pain, and hangovers and to improve strength, endurance, skin, sleep, and focus.
A doctor told INSIDER that they're really just an expensive placebo.

Ready your very best eye roll: Gwyneth Paltrow's Goop — the lifestyle brand famous for spewing pseudoscience — is at it again. A recent post on the site introduces readers to a new product: "Stickers that promote healing." The stickers, made by a company called Body Vibes, range in price from $60 (for a 10-pack) to $120 (for a 24-pack). They're targeted for different issues. There's one for your skin, one for hangovers, one for focus, one for endurance, one for anxiety. The stickers also claim to hydrate, detox, boost mood, improve sleep, and better your "self-love."

Goop says that the stresses of daily life can "throw off" our bodies' "ideal energetic frequency." The stickers, the site claims, can "rebalance the energy frequency in our bodies." But Jen Gunter, MD — a doctor who frequently combats shady Goop advice — told INSIDER that the stickers are just as ridiculous as they sound. "This term 'rebalance the energy frequency in our bodies' makes no sense medically," she said. "There is no medical way to measure energy frequency."...


'Wow, what a load of BS!' Former NASA scientist slams $60 'bio-frequency healing stickers' being touted by Gwyneth Paltrow's Goop, insisting the product is a total scam

Published: 15:43 EDT, 22 June 2017 | Updated: 16:06 EDT, 23 June 2017  - A brand of healing stickers that are meant to 're-balance the energy frequency' of the body may be a 'major obsession' with staffers at Gwyneth Paltrow's lifestyle website, Goop, but a former NASA scientist says the product is a scam.

Goop is known for touting everything from placing jade eggs in the vagina to the 'sex dust' Gwyneth scoops in her morning smoothie, and it's latest must-have product is Body Vibes, a line of 'smart stickers embedded with a specific combination of bio-frequencies' meant to treat imbalances.

'Unicorn Skin', 'Anti-Anxiety', and 'Self Love' are just a few of individual therapies being offered by the brand; however, Mark Shelhamer, former chief scientist at NASA’s human research division, told Gizmodo the pricey stickers, which cost $120 for a 24-pack, are a 'load of BS'.

Debunked: Gwyneth Paltrow's website, Goop, recommended the stickers, originally claiming they are made 'with the same conductive carbon material NASA uses to line space suits.' Goop explains on it's site that 'human bodies operate at an ideal energetic frequency, but everyday stresses and anxiety can throw off our internal balance, depleting our energy reserves and weakening our immune systems'.

The lifestyle website's explanation continues: 'Body Vibes stickers (made with the same conductive carbon material NASA uses to line space suits so they can monitor an astronaut’s vitals during wear) come pre-programmed to an ideal frequency, allowing them to target imbalances.' Although the product was tested by a few Goop employees, it is never clearly stated whether or not the staffers felt that the brand had lived up to its claims. Instead, the article just warns that a some staffers ended up with marks on their skin after wearing the stickers for the prescribed three-day period...


The 15 Most Ridiculous Items From Gwyneth Paltrow’s Holiday Wish List

11/25/2015 05:00 pm ET | Updated Feb 04, 2017 - For the family member who wants a $42 condom dispenser. It’s the most wonderful time of the year. Gwyneth Paltrow’s annual Goop holiday wish list is out. Paltrow — how should we say this? — has, in the past, been accused of being a bit out of touch with the reality of everyday Americans. Her lifestyle website and newsletter Goop often peddle products you will never ever need at insanely high prices.

This year, Paltrow seems to be catching on to her public perception, and thusly titled one list “Ridiculous (and Awesome) Gifts.” “While there’s no lack of over-the-top indulgences this time of year (18-karat gold dumbbells, anyone?),” reads the list’s description, “This gift guide isn’t just about crazy extravagances: There’s a little ridiculous for every budget.” Is there, though?.

Check out the 15 most ridiculous items below. 1. The Standard for Joséphier (toliet paper for rich people) - ~$950

2. Rosewood Handle Truffle Slicer - $40

3. Goldloft 18K Gold Dumbbells - $125,000

4. Cedes Milano Toothpaste Squeezer - $244

5. Canoe Condom Dispenser - $42

6. Hermès Mahjong Set - $46,000...



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