DailyHealthPost

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CONSPIRACY-PSEUDOSCIENCE

Sources in the Conspiracy-Pseudoscience category may publish unverifiable information that is not always supported by evidence. These sources may be untrustworthy for credible/verifiable information, therefore fact checking and further investigation is recommended on a per article basis when obtaining information from these sources. See all Conspiracy-Pseudoscience sources.

  • Overall, we rate DailyHealthPost a strong conspiracy source and quackery level pseudoscience website. The information contained on this website is often not factual and in some cases dangerous if a person chooses to use their alternative cures instead of traditional science based medicine.

Detailed Report

Factual Reporting: LOW
Country: Canada
World Press Freedom Rank: Canada 18/180

History

Founded in 2012, DailyHealthPost is a website that publishes natural health information, which is often false or misleading. According to their about page, they state “We cover a broad range of topics under the umbrella of natural health, which include nutrition, wellness, yoga, holistic medicine, inner peace, prevention and much more.”

DailyHealthPost completely lacks transparency by not naming authors, editors or ownership.

Funded by / Ownership

Although the website does not openly state ownership, their contact page leads to a mailing address at 53 Formulas Inc., which claims “We deliver curated health solutions through engaging content and superfood products. Each month millions of people discover our content and products and connect in communities online.” Revenue is derived from advertising.

Analysis / Bias

In review, DailyHealthPost publishes natural health news that often promotes pseudo-scientific quackery. For example, they have made numerous natural cancer cure claims. The following is a short list:

While all of these natural products may have some small value to health, there isn’t any scientific evidence that they cure cancer.

DailyHealthPost also promotes quackery products such as detoxing foot pads that they allege draw toxins from the body. However, the medical community reports there isn’t evidence to support this. Further, they also make false claims about refined sugar being a cause for cancer, which is not supported through direct evidence. Excessive sugar intake may lead to obesity, which is a risk factor for cancer, but the cancer is not a direct result of sugar. Finally, they also report conspiracy theories such as this: 50 Holistic Doctors Have Mysteriously Died In The Last Year But What’s Being Done About it?. This has been debunked as well: Have Sixty Holistic Doctors Died Suspicious Deaths In the Past Year?FALSE. In general, they do not hold a particular political bias.

Overall, we rate DailyHealthPost a strong conspiracy source and quackery level pseudoscience website. The information contained on this website is often not factual and in some cases dangerous if a person chooses to use their alternative cures instead of traditional science based medicine. (D. Van Zandt 9/23/2019)

Source: https://dailyhealthpost.com

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