Gwyneth’s Hippie Product Gets Reality Check From NASA

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Gwyneth Paltrow was called out by NASA after her company, Goop, tried to sell a New Age product that boasted its use of NASA materials. NASA was not impressed, and blatantly told consumers that her product is fake.

This has to be one of the most epic beatdowns NASA has ever doled out. In an exclusive report by Gizmodo, NASA was contacted regarding Goop’s latest line of “Energy Healing Stickers.”

The stickers, besides transporting you back to middle school intellectually, promised to rebalance the energy frequencies in users’ bodies.

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The company’s website purported that, “Human bodies operate at an ideal energetic frequency, but everyday stresses and anxiety can throw off our internal balance, depleting our energy reserves and weakening our immune systems.”

The solution? Goop’s “Body Vibes” sticker.

RWC News Gwyneth’s Hippie Product Gets Reality Check From NASA

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“Body Vibes stickers (made with the same conductive carbon material NASA uses to line space suits so they can monitor an astronaut’s vitals during wear) come pre-programmed to an ideal frequency, allowing them to target imbalances.”

Except, they don’t. See, NASA was very quick to call the company out on selling a product using its name.

“A representative from NASA’s spacewalk office told Gizmodo that they ‘do not have any conductive carbon material lining the spacesuits.’ Spacesuits are actually made of synthetic polymers, spandex, and other materials that serve a purpose beyond making their wearer look like a resident of Nightmare Coachella,” Gizmodo’s report stated.

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In fact Mark Shelhamer, former chief scientist at NASA’s human research division went as far as to comment, “Wow, What a load of B.S. this is,” after hearing about Paltrow’s company’s claims, according to Gizmodo.

Shelhamer went further, according to the outle.

“Not only is the whole premise like snake oil, the logic doesn’t even hold up,” he said. “If they promote healing, why do they leave marks on the skin when they are removed?”

At least Goop did speak to this on their site saying, “Leaving them on for the prescribed three-day period left a few goop staffers with marks on their skin, so be careful to stick them somewhere concealable if you’ve got an event coming up.”

To make matters worse, the product is reportedly sold at a whopping $120 for  a pack of 24.

Gizmodo updated its story to include two statements from Goop regarding the fake NASA claims. In short… the company is standing behind its product but has removed mention of NASA from the product’s description.

NASA one, Goop zero.

Share this story on Facebook and Twitter and be sure to add your voice to the comments if you found NASA’s takedown of Goop absolutely legendary.

H/T Breitbart

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Mac Sparc
I have been a reporter with RWC news since it's inception.

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