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Review: Miracle Foot Acupuncture earns negative rating, delivers shocking therapy to your feet

Sunday, January 08, 2006
by Mike Adams, the Health Ranger
Editor of NaturalNews.com (See all articles...)
Tags: acupuncture, acupressure, reflexology

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Here's a review of a product people are seeing more frequently today. It's called Miracle Foot Acupuncture, and it sells for about $100 in various gadget retailers. It looks like a small platform on which you place your bare feet. It has a couple of digital readouts on it, and it claims to be based on 12 years of research and development in Japan and Taiwan with leading acupuncture and acupressure doctors. It claims to enhance your entire body health as well as improve blood circulation.

What was my experience with this product? I paid the $100, had it shipped in, set it on medium intensity, put my feet on it, turned it on, and it just about shocked the bejeezus out of me. I thought something had gone wrong with the product, so I turned the intensity down to the lowest level, put my feet back on it and tried it again, but it still shocked the bejeezus out of me.

So, first off, the electricity that this thing puts out is far too strong. Secondly, this product doesn't seem to locate those electrical impulses at any particular point on your feet; it just seems to shock the bejeezus out of the entire bottom of your foot. Even if you continue to use the product, the location of the shocks doesn't change; it just keeps shocking your entire foot for as long as you can stand it.

The manual for this product is interesting. It contains a diagram of all the acupuncture points on the feet, sort of like a reflexology diagram, but the diagram has no apparent relevance to the product because the product doesn't follow these particular points. In other words, it doesn't move through these points like it's stimulating your spine area for one minute, and then your liver for another minute. It just shocks the heck out of the bottom of your feet for as long as you can stand it; that's all it does. It feels a lot like getting shocked by 12V current from a large solar panel on a sunny day (if you've ever had that eye-opening experience...)

In my opinion, this machine is a disgrace to the word "acupuncture." I think it's a stretch to call this acupuncture or electro-acupuncture at all. It certainly isn't acupressure, and it's definitely not a miracle. The only miracle is that people are buying this thing. This product, in my view, should be avoided. And even though Iím a huge proponent of acupuncture, reflexology and acupressure, this machine does none of those.

This machine is a joke, actually -- a cruel joke. It's painful to use, and I can only think of one medical use for it and that would be for diabetic patients whose feet are numb and who need some very aggressive stimulation to help blood flow return to those extremities. This machine could be very helpful for those diabetics -- that is, people who are about to have their legs amputated. But for all others who actually have feeling left in their feet, using this machine will probably be quite painful, and I strongly recommend that you avoid it. It definitely earns a strong thumbs-down review.

Normally I don't submit negative reviews for publication, but in this case, this product is so widely publicized that I consider it a public service to warn people. Also, as you may have guessed, I'm not paid anything by the manufacturer of this product to write this review.

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About the author:Mike Adams (aka the "Health Ranger") is the founding editor of NaturalNews.com, the internet's No. 1 natural health news website, now reaching 7 million unique readers a month.

In late 2013, Adams launched the Natural News Forensic Food Lab, where he conducts atomic spectroscopy research into food contaminants using high-end ICP-MS instrumentation. With this research, Adams has made numerous food safety breakthroughs such as revealing rice protein products imported from Asia to be contaminated with toxic heavy metals like lead, cadmium and tungsten. Adams was the first food science researcher to document high levels of tungsten in superfoods. He also discovered over 11 ppm lead in imported mangosteen powder, and led an industry-wide voluntary agreement to limit heavy metals in rice protein products to low levels by July 1, 2015.

In addition to his lab work, Adams is also the (non-paid) executive director of the non-profit Consumer Wellness Center (CWC), an organization that redirects 100% of its donations receipts to grant programs that teach children and women how to grow their own food or vastly improve their nutrition. Click here to see some of the CWC success stories.

With a background in science and software technology, Adams is the original founder of the email newsletter technology company known as Arial Software. Using his technical experience combined with his love for natural health, Adams developed and deployed the content management system currently driving NaturalNews.com. He also engineered the high-level statistical algorithms that power SCIENCE.naturalnews.com, a massive research resource now featuring over 10 million scientific studies.

Adams is well known for his incredibly popular consumer activism video blowing the lid on fake blueberries used throughout the food supply. He has also exposed "strange fibers" found in Chicken McNuggets, fake academic credentials of so-called health "gurus," dangerous "detox" products imported as battery acid and sold for oral consumption, fake acai berry scams, the California raw milk raids, the vaccine research fraud revealed by industry whistleblowers and many other topics.

Adams has also helped defend the rights of home gardeners and protect the medical freedom rights of parents. Adams is widely recognized to have made a remarkable global impact on issues like GMOs, vaccines, nutrition therapies, human consciousness.

In addition to his activism, Adams is an accomplished musician who has released ten popular songs covering a variety of activism topics.

Click here to read a more detailed bio on Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, at HealthRanger.com.

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