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A NASA scientist just called out Gwyneth Paltrow for allegedly scamming customers with one of her “wellness” products Photo by Phillip Faraone/Getty Images for goop
LOS ANGELES, CA - JUNE 08: Gwyneth Paltrow attends book signing at [email protected] at The Grove on June 8, 2017 in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Phillip Faraone/Getty Images for goop)

NASA doesn’t think anyone should buy Goop’s “wellness stickers.”

According to TMZ, former NASA scientist Mark Shelhamer called out the Goop website for selling stickers made from “a crystalline, carbonized radio-frequency material” found in spacesuits. The website claims the patches will “fill in the deficiencies in your reserves, creating a calming effect, smoothing out both physical tension and anxiety.”

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Shelhamer slammed the site, saying, “Not only is the whole premise like snake oil, the logic doesn’t even hold up.”

He added, “If they promote healing, why do they leave marks on the skin when they are removed. What a load of BS this is.”

The tabloid reports that in the original description on the Goop site, the patches claimed to be made from actual NASA issues, but NASA denied it, and that factoid was later removed.

The stickers sell for $120 for a pack of 24.

Nicole is a content editor with Rare. 
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