Effective cure, or simply a placebo? Homeopathy has hit the headlines in recent times due to uproar over claims that it's an effective medicine. The debate rages on: quackery or remedy?
Homeopathy has proven to be effective
Homeopathy can complement traditional medicine
Homeopathy should not replace medicine but supplement it.
A huge number of people claim to have felt the effects of homeopathy.
Sheer numbers show that medicine is effective.
Homeopathic drugs have no proven effect
There is no scientific basis for homeopathy
The principle of "memory of water" is not supported by any scientific theory
Accurate statistical analysis proves its inefficacy
A controlled statistical analysis shows there are no benefits.
Homeopathy simply acts as a placebo.
Any benefits that one experiences are simply a trick of the mind.
If homeopathy is used as a substitute of traditional medicine it can jeopardize health status
People can abandon traditional medicine
Allocation of public funds to homeopathy can be detrimental to research
This page was last edited on Thursday, 5 Mar 2020 at 12:20 UTC