An expert from NASA is calling out a product feature on Gwyneth Paltrow's lifestyle blog for its bogus claims about using "energy stickers." Goop alleged that its $120 item, called Body Vibes, comes from the same materials used in creating spacesuits for NASA astronauts.

Sold in a pack that contains 24 stickers, Body Vibes is supposed to help a person "rebalance" the body’s energy. Once that happens, the body's immune system becomes stronger, allowing a person to resist getting sick.

Body Vibes stickers

Each sticker of Body Vibes comes in different funky designs. The GOOP site states the stickers are "pre-programmed" to a body's ideal frequency so that it can detect the imbalance and do what it is supposed to do.

A special pack containing 10 stickers and selling at $160 was described as "made with the same conductive carbon material NASA uses to line space suits so they can monitor an astronaut’s vitals during wear."

GOOP also instructs Body Vibes users to wear the stickers for a period of three days.

The lifestyle blog, however, advises that the stickers will leave a mark, so users have to choose where to put it on their body or when to wear it, especially if the person has a special event to go to.

Load of BS, GOOP speaks out

Mark Shelhamer, a former human research chief scientist at NASA, saw the labels on GOOP and called out the claims as "a load of BS." Shelhamer insists the stickers most likely contain nothing but snake oil.

He also wondered, "If they promote healing, why do they leave marks on the skin when they are removed?"

GOOP immediately corrected its claims on the site and removed any detail alluding to NASA. In a statement published on People, the site defends its feature of the energy stickers was not, by any means, a formal endorsement. GOOP also stated it has asked Body Vibes to verify what’s really in its energy stickers for “additional verification.”

Not the first bogus claim

GOOP has been in the same situation before as doctors and experts have also called out the site’s controversial product promotions.

Only recently, Gwyneth Paltrow’s lifestyle site encouraged the use of Chinese jade eggs and vaginal steaming among women, which are supposed to help with vaginal cleansing or improve sex life.

But gynecologist Dr. Jen Gunter actually warned against this because it could cause bacterial vaginal infection. Gunter said via Washington Post, the advice from GOOP was “a load of garbage.” The site never replied to this controversy but added a disclaimer on its jade eggs feature.

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