Chrysalis Effect

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The Chrysalis Effect advertises itself as a support program or treatment for ME/CFS.[1] Chrysalis Effect practitioners pay to receive training and resources, and then offer a Chrysalis Effect program to others.

Evidence[edit | edit source]

No peer-reviewed clinical trial research has been published to show the effectiveness or safety of the Chrysalis Effect.[1]

Action for ME, the largest UK charity for ME/CFS, refers directly to the Chrysalis Effect and several other unproven therapies, and includes the following warning:

We urge you to view with extreme caution any approach which claims to offer a cure and/or significant improvement, has not been adequately researched and published with peer-review, and requires the payment of large sums of money.[2]
— Action for ME

Advertising complaint[edit | edit source]

The UK's Advertising Standards Authority investigated a complaint about the Chrysalis Effect in 2014, and ruled that the current advertising must not make such claims again.[1]

Learn more[edit | edit source]

See also[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. 1.01.11.2 Advertising Standards Authority | Committee of Advertising Practice (2014). "The Chrysalis Effect Ltd". www.asa.org.uk. Retrieved Oct 9, 2020. 
  2. Action for ME. "Complementary and Alternative Approaches". Action for ME. Retrieved Oct 9, 2020. 

Action for ME (AfME) - Action for ME is a British non-profit organization that was set up in 1987 as The M.E. Action Campaign. Its founders were Martin Lev, Sue Findlay and Clare Francis. In September 1993 it changed its name and logo to Action for ME and Chronic Fatigue. It then changed its name in 1993 to Action for ME.

The information provided at this site is not intended to diagnose or treat any illness.
From MEpedia, a crowd-sourced encyclopedia of ME and CFS science and history.