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'Our content is meant to highlight unique products and offerings, find open-minded alternatives, and encourage conversation.

We constantly strive to improve our site for our readers, and are continuing to improve our processes for evaluating the products and companies featured.'Based on the statement from NASA, we’ve gone back to the company to inquire about the claim and removed the claim from our site until we get additional verification.' Body Vibes co-founders Leslie Kritzer explained on the company's site that she was first introduced to bio-frequency technology when her husband was given a 'non-chemical frequency patch' to manage the pain of his Rheumatoid Arthritis.

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The lifestyle website's explanation continues: '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.' Although the product was tested by a few Goop employees, it is never clearly stated whether or not the staffers felt that the brand had lived up to its claims.

Instead, the article just warns that a some staffers ended up with marks on their skin after wearing the stickers for the prescribed three-day period.

A brand of healing stickers that are meant to 're-balance the energy frequency' of the body may be a 'major obsession' with staffers at Gwyneth Paltrow's lifestyle website, Goop, but a former NASA scientist says the product is a scam.

Goop is known for touting everything from placing jade eggs in the vagina to the 'sex dust' Gwyneth scoops in her morning smoothie, and it's latest must-have product is Body Vibes, a line of 'smart stickers embedded with a specific combination of bio-frequencies' meant to treat imbalances.

However, when Gizmodo contacted Shelhamer to ask about the claim, he said that NASA space suits are not lined with carbon material, and even if they were, it wouldn't be for the purpose monitoring vital signs. 'What a load of BS this is.'In addition to calling the premise of the product 'snake oil', he questioned why stickers left marks on the body when they are supposed to promote healing.

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However, he did say without going into detail that he had 'found a way to tap into the human body's bio-frequency'.

Body Vibes later released a statement apologizing for the controversy, explaining the company's engineer was 'misinformed by a distributor' about the material.

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