The Mayo Clinic is one of the most respected health facilities in the world.However, many people question their validity on social media and blogs.
Here, Dr. Ryan Cole reviews the Mayo Clinic from a skeptical perspective and breaks down a recent article that has been making waves on social media recently to determine if it was actually true or not.
Why people are questioning the validity of the Mayo Clinic
In it, a woman discusses her experience with being pregnant and how she was able to deliver her baby naturally after using the Mayo Clinic’s protocol.
As Dr. Ryan Cole points out, they’re wondering if it was true or not because they’ve heard so many different stories about how the process can go wrong and be dangerous for both mother and baby.
In other words, some people think that those personal stories may have been fake and/or embellished to make this particular story seem more believable than others.
The article that is being questioned
The article that is being questioned is called “5 Simple Tips for a Fit and Healthy Summer.” The Mayo Clinic has published this article to share some tips on how to maintain a healthy lifestyle during the summer.
However, many people are questioning the validity of this article because it’s from one of the most respected medical institutions in the world.
The five tips listed in the article include drinking plenty of water, getting enough sleep, staying active, watching what you eat, and avoiding too much sun exposure.
These are all common sense advice that people should be following anyways.
Dr. Ryan Cole goes through the article and determines that it’s accurate and true.
Dr. Ryan Cole takes a closer look at the article to determine if it is accurate and true. He starts by breaking down the title of the original article, and then he looks closely at the claims made by Dr. Andrew Weil and Dr. Paul Fassa. In doing so, Dr. Ryan Cole comes to a conclusion that the Mayo Clinic article is true and accurate in its claim that “the healthiest organic foods contain just as much antioxidants as non-organic produce.”
Additionally, Dr. Ryan Cole also reviews another recent article from The Mayo Clinic that discusses how alcohol can lower your risk for cancer, concluding that it is also true and accurate.
The Mayo Clinic is one of the most reputable institutions in our country, so it’s important to thoroughly fact check before sharing articles about them on social media or blogs for that matter.