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<div class="hnews hentry item">[[File:f347.png]] '''<span class="url entry-title">[http Why Scientology can never submit its drug rehab quackery to scientific review]</span>''' <span class="updated">September 2, 2015</span>, <span class="author vcard"><span class="fn">Tony Ortega</span>, <span class="org organization-name">Underground Bunker</span></span>
<span class="entry-content">We've been reporting in huge volumes about Scientology's drug rehab system, [[:Category:Narconon|Narconon]], and the legal troubles it finds itself in for what is its essentially deceptive business model. Narconon promises individualized drug counseling by medical professionals in a safe, drug-free environment, and downplays its connections to the church. But none of that is true. Not only is Narconon a wing of the church under leader [[:Category:David Miscavige|David Miscavige]]'s control, but instead of delivering drug counseling, it puts patients through the same exercises they'd get as beginning Scientologists. It also puts them through a risky and unscientific regimen of extended sauna use and outrageous amounts of niacin and other vitamins. But on what theory is that based? Our frequent contributor, [[:Category:Jeffrey Augustine|Jeffrey Augustine]], shows us that things are even worse than we imagined, as he looks into L. Ron Hubbard's ideas behind his "detoxification" regimen.
Today, we're going to show you what L. Ron Hubbard, the Church of Scientology, and Narconon are withholding from prospective Narconon customers and the public at large.</span>
<code><nowiki>{{cite news | author = Tony Ortega | title = Why Scientology can never submit its drug rehab quackery to scientific review | url = http | work = Underground Bunker | date = September 2, 2015 | accessdate = January 14August 21, 2017 }}</nowiki></code>

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