Tags » Cranial Osteopathy

UK Health Centre: Misleading information about osteopathy – an Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) complaint

I have previously highlighted the many misleading claims about complementary and alternative medicine on the UK Health Centre website. The website is owned by Core Health Ltd and they provide… 531 more words


Cranial Osteopathy & tinnitus

Cranial Osteopathy & Tinnitus

Cranial osteopaths have magical healing hands.

I’ve sworn by them for years. On two previous occasions they diagnosed things wrong with my body which didn’t show up on MRI scans and left doctors baffled. 668 more words


Misleading the public into fundraising for evidence free osteopathic treatments

Many members of the public give up their time to undertake fundraising activities for the benefit of others. Indeed many charities are heavily reliant on the generous work of their fundraisers in order to carry out their charitable activities. 1,268 more words


Cranial osteopathy: What is it and what can it treat?

What is cranial osteopathy?

Cranial osteopathy is based on a theory proposed in the 1930s by William Sutherland who believed that the bones in the skull move in a “cranial rhythm”. 663 more words


Foundation for Paediatric Osteopathy Conference 2017: Osteopaths embracing quackery

This weekend (8th and 9th April 2017) it’s the Foundation for Paediatric Osteopathy Conference. The osteopathy profession in the UK currently has major issues with many osteopaths making misleading claims about what they can treat in order to lure patients into their practices. 631 more words


UK Health Centre: Misleading information about osteopathy, chiropractic, homeopathy and acupuncture all on one site

The UK Health Centre website says that it provides “Access to Health and Medical Information on the Internet”. However, this is not a site that just provides information. 1,226 more words


Osteopathy and Chiropractic: Are they as safe as we’re led to believe?

UK osteopaths and chiropractors often claim that their treatments are “very safe”. However, there is a paucity of evidence to back up these claims and any practitioner who claims this is therefore misleading patients and the general public. 802 more words