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 Sante Plus Magazine a quackery-level pseudoscience source based on the routine promotion of unproven alternative health and medicine.
Bias Rating: PSEUDOSCIENCE
Factual Reporting: LOW
Press Freedom Rating: LIMITED FREEDOM
Media Type: Website
Traffic/Popularity: Medium Traffic
MBFC Credibility Rating: LOW CREDIBILITY
Founded in 2014, Sante+ Magazine or Sante Plus is an online health and wellness magazine geared toward women. According to their about page, “Santé + Magazine’s mission is to popularize information in the field of health and well-being.” The company is based in Morocco. This website should not be confused with the French print magazine Sante Magazine as they are not affiliated.
Funded by / Ownership
Analysis / Bias
Sante Plus Magazine publishes health and wellness news stories geared toward a female audience. They divide information into topics such as Medicine, Nutrition & Recipes, Fitness & Well Being, Beauty & Care, Psycho & Sexuality, Stay Young, Mom & Kids, and Grandma Tips. Articles and headlines are often sensationalized, such as this After her condition is deemed hopeless, doctors decide to unplug this mom, and nothing can console her family. Many articles are poorly sourced.
Sante Plus frequently promotes pseudoscience ranging from generally harmless Astrology to the dangerous promotion of unproven cancer cures. Here’s how to use beetroot to fight cancer, cleanse the liver, and balance blood pressure. They also promote miracle results from alkaline foods such as these 15 alkaline foods that protect against obesity, cancer, and heart disease. There is zero scientific evidence to support the benefits of an alkaline diet.
In another article, 11 natural antibiotics to use instead of drugs suggest that some foods’ antibiotic properties may replace drugs. However, at the end of the article, they disclaim, “This list of natural ingredients does not in any way replace medical advice. It is essential to consult your doctor in order to assess your state of health and determine the most appropriate treatment.” The disclaimer placed at the bottom of the article may be misleading for people who read just the headlines or do not finish the entire article. In general, Sante Plus Magazine is a quackery-level pseudoscience website.
Failed Fact Checks
- None in the Last 5 years. See our examples above.
Overall Bias and Credibility Rating
We rate Sante Plus Magazine a quackery-level pseudoscience source based on the routine promotion of unproven alternative health and medicine. (D. Van Zandt 5/26/2021) Updated (04/17/2022)
Last Updated on April 17, 2022 by Media Bias Fact Check