I want to refer you to a valuable website I’ve been using since our return to England.
They’re an independent and unbiased encyclopaedia on supplementation and nutrition, providing more honest research and analysis than anywhere else I’ve come across.
Their purpose is to ensure a supplement genuinely works to resolve the issue it was created for.
If, for example you want to know more about what’s available for depression, you’d click on the search tab, type in ‘depression’ and you’ll get what you need to know – not just supplements you’ve heard about but probably a few you haven’t come across as well.
“Marketing, however, can turn any dud into bottled magic. Which is why, according to a 2016 CDC report, the average American spends $368 a year on supplements. And most of it is a waste — of your money, time, and effort. And health, too, since when you picked a supplement that didn’t work, you probably overlooked another that could have helped you. That’s why we created the Supplement Guides: to cut through all the hype. To tell you what works, what may work, and what — despite all the marketing and internet buzz — isn’t likely to work, or could even be harmful.”
Note that examine.com is a US site, so if you wanted to know more about mouth ulcers, you’d have to use the US terminology and type in ‘canker sores’.
There are no products to buy from examine.com nor are there any product ads but there is a useful membership option if you wanted to access their research guides on an wide range of conditions.
If you happen to be a student or are over 65+ there’s a generous 50% discount. You’ll benefit by not buying poor quality supplements in the future.
The information will give you what you need to know and point you in the right direction.
All new subscribers are sent a free Supplement Course – ‘5 supplements that work (and 5 that don’t!)’