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Gwyneth Paltrow's lifestyle website Goop is infamous for recommending treatments that are later debunked by medical professionals.
Past treatments have included using stickers that "promote healing" and steaming your **** to balance hormone levels.
Doctors - Treatments
Doctors have said the treatments can range from ineffective to downright dangerous.
But a new interview with The New York Times, Paltrow shows she knows she can profit from controversy.
Paltrow - Controversy - Drives - Traffic - Site
Paltrow says that controversy drives traffic to her site and "I can monetize those eyeballs."
Paltrow also revealed that her Goop magazine venture with Condé Nast collapsed partly because she objected to anybody fact-checking the articles.
Gwyneth - Paltrow - Website - Goop - Health
Gwyneth Paltrow's lifestyle website Goop has long been criticized by health professionals for offering bad advice that has even been described as "deceptive" and "illegal" by an advertising watchdog.
But in a new interview with The New York Times , Paltrow reveals how she seeks to monetize the controversy and make cash from the outrage over her bizarre recommendations.
Article - People - Vaginas - Process - Gynecologists
One article recommended that people steam their vaginas, a process that has been widely criticized by gynecologists , who say it could upset the ****'s pH balance and lead to dangerous burns.
Other debunked suggestions include jade eggs for your **** that " recharge " from moonlight, or stickers for your skin that " promote healing ."
Article - Goop - Physician - Homeopath - Nothing
In one article, Goop interviewed a "naturopathic physician and homeopath" who suggested drinking nothing but raw goats milk for eight days as a way to get rid of parasites. Experts say there is no evidence the drink has health benefits .
But The New York Times interview shows how aware she...
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