Healthy Skepticism
Join us to help reduce harm from misleading health information.
Increase font size   Decrease font size   Print-friendly view   Print
Register Log in

Privacy Policy

Healthy Skepticism takes the issue of personal privacy very seriously.

Any personal information which Members, Subscribers, Registered Guests or visitors to our website may have passed on to us is treated in the strictest confidence. We do not pass on personal data to any other organisation without the clear written consent of the individual involved.

We are not involved in the sale of personal information and have been actively involved in campaigning against such practices.

We are keen to work with industry insiders and former industry staff. We keep the identity of these people strictly confidential for their protection.

Communications or queries contained in emails or via other means of communication from people may be discussed within our organisation with a view to providing the best response to the communication, but the contents of the communication will not be divulged to third parties without the person’s explicit consent.

Our website uses cookies strictly for internal management purposes.

If you have any questions or comments about our privacy policy please contact:
.(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)



Our members can see and make comments on this page.


  Healthy Skepticism on RSS   Healthy Skepticism on Facebook   Healthy Skepticism on Twitter

Click to Register

(read more)

Click to Log in
for free access to more features of this website.

Forgot your username or password?

You are invited to
apply for membership
of Healthy Skepticism,
if you support our aims.

Pay a subscription

Support our work with a donation

Buy Healthy Skepticism T Shirts

If there is something you don't like, please tell us. If you like our work, please tell others.

  • E-mail
  • LinkedIn
  • Digg
  • Facebook
  • FriendFeed
  • Google Bookmarks
  • MySpace
  • Reddit
  • Slashdot
  • StumbleUpon
  • Tumblr
  • Twitter
  • Yahoo! Bookmarks

There is no sin in being wrong. The sin is in our unwillingness to examine our own beliefs, and in believing that our authorities cannot be wrong. Far from creating cynics, such a story is likely to foster a healthy and creative skepticism, which is something quite different from cynicism.”
- Neil Postman in The End of Education