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December 21, 2014

This is typical of a virulent form of online marketing where promoters of new high-priced formulations try to justify their absurd pricing by making nonsensical negative claims about reasonably priced "standard" versions of the same supplement. The marketing is often cloaked in pseudo-scientific mumbo-jumbo and backed by spurious "studies" that are nothing more than paid advertisements in rubbish "journals" that have official sounding names but are not recognized by legitimate researchers. Caveat emptor and how.

September 18, 2016

that's right.

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