A Dozen Reasons to Resist the Diabetes Miracle-Cure Hype
Not all diabetes products are hype, but many are. While some true experts offer good non-prescription solutions, many are less than beneficial “miracle cures” created by marketers. How do you tell the difference? Here are a few things to think about.
- Unless you trust the known expert promoting a product, you won’t know what ingredients are really in it. Some claim a significant amount of a special ingredient, but it may be only a very small amount with other fillers.
- The latest breakthrough product is a one-size-fits-all that doesn’t take your unique needs into consideration.
- Some claim you don’t need to change your diet. No pill, organic or otherwise, works if you continue to eat the same amount of sugar and carbs.
- Some claim you can stop your prescription meds. Dangerous.
- Marketers are masters at manipulating emotions. The miracle cure was often discovered after a heart-wrenching series of events that led to a hunt for a cure.
- The sales letter claims it’s a doctor speaking, usually someone you’ve never heard of and can’t research. The person writing the sales letter could be a very good fiction writer.
- Big Pharma is NOT afraid of these “cures.” Medical doctors will not shut down the product if they find the ad.
- Sales pitches may have a grain of truth to sound credible, but not necessarily sound science.
- They usually don’t work. Marketers know most people won’t return products for a refund.
- If you chase miracle cures you may become passive in taking care of your health.
- If your medical doctor is convinced your diabetes is a life sentence with no recovery, find another doctor who understands nutrition, not another miracle cure.
- If it sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
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