Dr. Mercola Discusses Water Filters

Natural health expert and Mercola.com founder Dr. Joseph Mercola discusses the different types of water sources your home could have, and why a water filter is essential to your home.

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Joseph Mercola (1954–) is an American anti-vaxxer, conspiracy theorist, pseudoscience promoter and absolute quack, best known for making false and misleading health claims.[1][2][3] Mercola, an osteopathic physician, is a popular guru of alternative medicine and naturopathy.[4] He is a member of the right-wing quack outfit Association of American Physicians and Surgeons.

Mercola advocates and provides a forum for many classic crank medical ideas, such as vaccine hysteria and the belief that modern (sorry, "allopathic") medicine kills more people than it helps. His website is a veritable spring of pseudoscience, quackery, and logical fallacies. He is also a promoter of the idea of an AMA/Big Pharma/FDA conspiracy.[5]

Despite his claim that unlike other doctors, he is not interested in profit,[6] he advertises all manner of unproven products, and has a health center that dispenses alternative medicine for a steep price.[7]

Mercola funds 40% of the budget of the anti-vaccination National Vaccine Information Center's budget.[8] He had previously promoted the false idea that Vitamin C and Vitamin D could prevent measles, and not coincidentally his top sales products are supplements.[8]


Joseph Michael Mercola (/mərˈkoʊlə/;[1] born July 8, 1954) is an American alternative medicine proponent, osteopathic physician, and Internet business personality whose net worth, as declared in 2017, had grown to over $100 million.[2] He markets largely unproven dietary supplements and medical devices.[3] On his website, Mercola and colleagues advocate unproven and pseudoscientific alternative health notions including homeopathy and opposition to vaccination. These positions have received persistent criticism.[2] Mercola is a member of several alternative medicine organizations as well as the political advocacy group Association of American Physicians and Surgeons, which promotes scientifically discredited views about medicine and disease.[4] Until 2013,[5] Mercola operated the Dr. Mercola Natural Health Center (formerly the Optimal Wellness Center) in Schaumburg, Illinois.[6] He is the author of two books.[7]

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