Solari바카라사이트ums accused of disregarding skin cancer rates
An Ontario couple that claimed that sunlight-drenched sunscreens were causing skin cancer in their nine-year-old daughter have apologized for promoting claims they thought were suppor우리카지노ted by scientific evidence.
Catherine and Christopher Lebowski bought sunscreen treatments from Amazon for their daughter, Sava. But after checking their bottles on Amazon reviews, the couple realized their daughter had skin cancers, according to Ontario Court of Justice documents.
Sava’s father, Mike Lebowski, told CTV Ottawa that he is convinced that sunlight increases the risk of developing skin cancer.
The Lebowsers say on Amazon that Sava received $600 worth of sunscreens from Amazon and that the products do not contain sunscreens. They claim that the companies claim their product is an approved sun protection, but that there is no scientific evidence that the treatments work in the sun’s harmful rays.
On Amazon, the company says their product, sunscreens for girls, helps prevent skin cancer. But a review of studies done by other organizations found no positive evidence that sunscreens reduced the risk of skin cancer for girls or any women.
The couple sold the solariums, based on an online book about the dangers of sunscreen, “Safe to Spray,” to consumers, saying the products were safe if used every four to five minutes.
The company responded to the allegations by saying their “truthful portrayal of the benefits of sunlight is supported by numerous peer-reviewed scientific studies, which confirm that sunlight is an effective way to reduce skin cancer risk.”
Mike Lebowski was also critical of the Ontario Cancer Coalition, an organization that has criticized the Lebowsers’ actions and called for a boycott of the Lebowsers’ company.
A revnatyasastra.comiew of research by the National Cancer Institute says there is limited evidence that sunscreen benefits women’s lives.
A review of other research found there’s no evidence that sunscreens reduce the risk of skin cancer for men, and women who use sunscreens are only likely to experience an average risk increase compared to non-sun-users, according to a National Cancer Institute press release.
In the Lebowsers’ lawsuit, filed in Ontario Superior Court of Justice on Sept. 9, they’re alleging that their daughter, who has been diagnosed with basal cell carcinoma, ovarian cancer and melanoma as well as other skin cancers, was put at “extra risk,” as a result of a sun-drenched nigh