Ex-NASA scientist attacks Gwyneth Paltrow’s website Goop over bizarre ‘space sticker’ claim

Ex-NASA scientist attacks Gwyneth Paltrow’s website Goop over bizarre ‘space sticker’ claim

Ex-NASA scientist attacks Gwyneth Paltrow’s website Goop over bizarre ‘space sticker’ claim

Gwyneth Paltrow’s website on lifestyle and wellbeing may have preserved the foot.

People like to take Goop for their pseudoscience and their tenuous demands, but the latest organization to do is almost certainly a trusted person: NASA.

The critic Goop the physician of Gwyneth Paltrow for “ignoring the science”
It all started when an article appeared on Goop promotional stickers.

Not just the run-of-the-mill stickers. These are the body stickers vibrations that “promote healing.”

They are stuck in the left arm (“close to your heart”) and “rebalance energy frequency” in your body. Apparently.
You should allow your skin to calmer and clearer. Apparently.

“The function of the human body at an ideal frequency energy, but daily stress and anxiety can shake our inner balance, deplete our energy reserves and weaken our immune system,” Goop said.

“Vibes body stickers (made of the same conductive carbon material used by NASA to combine space suits to monitor the vital signs of an astronaut during use) are preprogrammed at an ideal frequency, allowing them to address the” .
But the son must have been crisscrossed somewhere, because NASA has now come to say that “they do not have carbon-conductive material that covers space suits.”

The latest Goop advice may be more dangerous, according to the doctor
In fact, their space suits are made of synthetic materials and spandex, they explained to Gizmodo.

Body Vibes stickers were created as a result of top-secret research, but Mark Shelhamer, a former chief scientist at NASA’s Human Research division, was not particularly surprised by it.

“Wow,” he told Gizmodo. “What a BS load that is.”

Shelhamer reiterated that NASA’s space suits did not use any kind of carbon liner, and even if they did, it would provide support and strength of clothing instead of monitoring vital signs, according to Goop.

“It’s not just the premise as snake oil, logic does not even hold up,” he said. “If they promote healing, why do they leave marks on the skin when it is removed?”

“As we have always said, the tips and recommendations included in the catch are not formal endorsements and opinions expressed by experts and companies with whom the profile may not represent pegote views.

Our content is designed to highlight products and Unique offers to find open alternatives and encourage conversation.

“We are constantly striving to improve our Web site for our readers and to continue to improve our evaluation process for the products and companies they present.

” Based on NASA’s statement, we returned to the company to report the complaint and removed the complaint. Request our site until we have an additional check.

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