After the journey through the myths and legends that dot the vast universe of anti wrinkle creams and belly-cellulite-big Buffalo balance bracelet-strength-endurance, the baton passes to judgements by the European food safety authority (EFSA) on advertising healthy (health claims) of some of the most popular supplements and foods. EFSA, over the past three years, has played a powerful audit work on 2723 products, reviewing how much touted by companies and scientific studies relating to verify the consistency between advertising and reality. To date (September 2011) we have thirty-five other products which are subject to revision. In most cases (80%) the European organisation exhibited a thumbs down for false advertising, other than suspension of judgment for lack of sufficient data, others (few) they found cleared for the connection between your advertising message and studies. Whenever possible, I integrated the EFSA conclusions by the judgments of the Italian ANTITRUST AUTHORITY (antitrust authority market). Take care of the whole panoply of food/supplements tested would undertake such long-winded as redundant, since it would drive many readers to psychotropic drugs. The remaining would be narcoleptic attacks victims. No other explicitly states I leave you, therefore, to a brief review of the most interesting food/supplements, either for notoriety and consumer goods, both for the surprises that are reserved by some of them.
We start with a positive opinion.
For years in the eye of the storm for the effects on certain physical performance: Creatine will be doping?
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