Pseudo-disease is not identified using objective criteria. They cant reach, and maybe not looking for medical recognition. Physics Professor Roy Coker argues that pseudoscience rejects empirical methodology.
Other conditions may be rejected or disputed by Orthodox medicine, but not necessarily associated with pseudoscience. Diagnostic criteria for some of these terms may be vague, redundant, or otherwise poorly defined. Although the evidence of this disease can be challenged or is not enough, however, justify these diagnoses, however, the empirical and, therefore, amenable to scientific study, at least in theory.
Examples of conditions that are not necessarily pseudoscientific include:
Conditions that are not universally accepted, of which there is an ongoing discussion in the scientific and medical literature.
Conditions heals that are not pathogenic in nature, such as aging, childbirth, pregnancy, sexual addiction, baldness, jet lag, and bad breath.
The conditions determined by physical constraints, including diseases, epidemics.
Functional disorders are a set of conditions that cannot be explained by structural or biochemical abnormalities. These problems in diagnosis and treatment, with discussions around whether they are psychogenic. They often have nonspecific symptoms that are consistent with multiple causes. Examples include fibromyalgia, myalgic encephalomyelitis, a syndrome of the Gulf war.
1. List. (Список)
Reward deficiency syndrome. (Награда синдром дефицита)
Hypersensitivity Candida falsely claimed chronic yeast responsible for many common diseases and nonspecific symptoms such as fatigue, weight gain, constipation, dizziness, pain in muscles and joints, and asthma. The notion has been much lost faith in the American Academy of Allergy, asthma and immunology.
Autistic enterocolitis is a nonexistent disease, proposed in 1998, now discredited British gastroenterologist Andrew Wakefield that suggested a link between a number of common clinical symptoms and signs, which he claimed were characteristic of autism. The existence of such an enterocolitis has been dismissed by experts as "not installed". Wakefields fraudulent report, which was canceled in 2010, suppressed negative findings and applied inadequate control measures. Multiple attempts to replicate his findings were unsuccessful. Reviews in the medical literature found no link between autism and bowel disease.
Multiple chemical sensitivity. (Множественной химической чувствительности)
Adrenal fatigue or hypoadrenia is a pseudoscientific diagnosis is described as a condition in which the adrenal glands are exhausted and unable to produce adequate quantities of hormones, primarily the glucocorticoid cortisol due to chronic stress or infections. Adrenal fatigue should not be confused with a number of relevant forms of adrenal dysfunction such as adrenal insufficiency or Addisons disease. The term "adrenal fatigue", which was coined in 1998 by James Wilson, a chiropractor, can be applied to a collection of mostly nonspecific symptoms. There is no scientific evidence to support the concept of adrenal fatigue and it is not recognized as a diagnosis by any scientific or medical community. Systematic review did not find evidence for a period of adrenal fatigue, confirming the consensus among endocrinological societies that is a myth.
Syndrome wind turbine is psuedoscientific connection between adverse health effects and proximity to wind turbines. Proponents argue that these effects include death, cancer, and congenital anomalies. The distribution of registered events, however, correlated with the lighting of the wind farm syndrome, but not with the presence or absence of wind farms. Reviews of the scientific literature have consistently found no reason to believe that wind turbines are harmful to health.
"Vaccine overload", the medical term for the concept, giving many vaccines at once may overwhelm or weaken a childs immature immune system and lead to adverse consequences, strongly contradict scientific facts.
Chronic Lyme disease is, as a rule, deny the diagnosis, which covers "a broad range of illnesses or symptom complexes, for which there is no reproducible or convincing scientific evidence of any relationship to infection with Borrelia burgdorferi sense." This differs from Lyme disease, which is not pseudoscientific. Despite numerous studies, there is no clinical evidence that "chronic" Lyme disease is called persistent infection. It differs from post-treatment Lyme disease syndrome, a set of residual symptoms that may persist after successful treatment of infection with Lyme spirochetes. The symptoms of "chronic Lyme disease" are universal and nonspecific "symptoms of life".
Morgellons disease is a diagnosis of unexplained skin condition in which individuals have ailments that, they believe, contains some fiber. Morgellons is a poorly characterized, but the General medical consensus is that it is a form of delusional parasitosis. An attempt to link the disease with the cause of Lyme disease was attacked by Steven Salzberg as "dangerous pseudoscience".
Syndrome Wilson not to be confused with Wilsons disease is an alternative medicine concept that is not recognized as a legitimate diagnosis in evidence-based medicine. Its supporters describe Wilsons syndrome as a combination of common and nonspecific symptoms, which they attribute to low body temperature and impaired conversion of thyroxine T4 to triiodothyronine T3, despite normal levels of thyroid function. American thyroid Association ATA says that Wilsons syndrome is at odds with established knowledge of thyroid function, has a vague criteria for diagnosis, and lack the support of scientific evidence. ATA further raised concern that the proposed treatments were potentially harmful.
Syndrome leaky gut is estimated as caused by the passage of harmful substances out through the intestinal wall. Alternative medicine proponents claim that this is the cause of many diseases, including multiple sclerosis and autism, a claim which has been called pseudoscientific. According to the National health service of great Britain, the theory is vague and unsubstantiated. Some skeptics and scientists say that the marketing methods of treating leaky gut syndrome is either incorrect or an instance of deliberate fraud in health care.
Electromagnetic hypersensitivity have reported sensitivity to electric and magnetic fields or electromagnetic radiation of various frequencies at exposure levels below established safety standards. The symptoms are inconsistent, but can include headaches, fatigue, difficulty sleeping, as well as nonspecific signs. Provocation studies find that the discomfort of sufferers is unrelated to hidden sources of radiation, and "no scientific basis currently, for a connection between EHS and exposure.".
Subluxation of vertebrae is the chiropractic Diagnosis that includes the website damaged thread or congenital damage to the spinal cord, which is postulated to cause neuromusculoskeletal or visceral dysfunction. Scientific consensus does not support the existence of chiropractic vertebral subluxation.
This is a list of topics that have, at one point or another in their history, been characterized as pseudoscience by academics or researchers. Detailed
Risk test POR Radionics List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Quackery List of diagnoses characterized as pseudoscience Barrett, Stephen 6 May
recommend the use of special diets to manage the main symptoms of autism. Autistic enterocolitis List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Leaky gut syndrome
Orgone Subtle body List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Human Energy Fields - Healing Methods DEFINING THE KNOWLEDGE OF NURSING: Priorities
futures by feeling their naked buttocks. Religion portal List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Phrenology Carrol, Robert Todd. Rumplogy for Dummies
healing Energy medicine Magnet therapy List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Regal, Brian. 2009 Pseudoscience A Critical Encyclopedia. Greenwood
ruled it a pseudotherapy. Chromotherapy Pseudoscience List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Index of Questionable Treatments Quackwatch. 2010 - 01 - 15
pain, suggesting the effects of Q - ray bracelet was due to the placebo effect. List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Quackery Negative air ionization
pyramid structures, orgone therapy, and crystal healing. List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Review, Crazy Therapies, May 29, 1997, Robert Carroll
Colorpuncture List of ineffective cancer treatments List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Williams, William F. 2000 Encyclopedia of Pseudoscience From
ineffective, costly, and in some cases may be dangerous. List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Shah R, Greenberger PA 2012 Unproved and controversial
Otto Barnes, another physician who made similar claims List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Nippoldt, Todd November 21, 2009 Is Wilson s syndrome
fine of US 30, 000 payable to the National Institutes of Health for research in genuine candidiasis. List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Crook
oil or other herbal oils instead of coconut oil. Traditional medicine List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Mouthwash King A 13 April 2018
associated with the practice of AK. Ideomotor effect List of ineffective cancer treatments List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Nambudripad Allergy Elimination
form of alternative medicine in which a local suction is created on the skin. Cupping has been characterized as a pseudoscience and its practice as quackery
academic performance was measured using reading ability. List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Astrology Bioelectricity Chronotherapy treatment scheduling
physician, as an offshoot of cranial osteopathy, which had been devised in the 1930s by William Garner Sutherland. CST is a pseudoscience and its practice
Potential cultural impact of extraterrestrial contact Invention Secrecy Act List of topics characterized as pseudoscience Park, Robert L. Voodoo Science
therapy product using medical claims, as such claims are unfounded. List of topics characterized as pseudoscience List of ineffective cancer treatments Electrical
buried substances, diagnose illnesses, and the like. Radiesthesia has been described as a mixture of occultism and pseudoscience by critics. Modern practitioners
the palms of the practitioner to the patient in order to encourage emotional or physical healing. Reiki is a pseudoscience and is used as an illustrative