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kiyome kinoki cleansing detox foot Real or Scam?

What is kiyome KINOKI Cleansing Detox Foot Pads

Kinoki Detox patches on the feet are a safe, non-invasive and effective way of cleansing your body. Promote the absorption of toxic and health hazardous substances from the body through the skin.This process is not only revitalizing a cleansing, but also strengthens the immune system. The result may be an improvement in blood circulation and metabolism function better. The mild warming up in the place of application support and a good quality sleep and relaxes muscles.

Essentially, the pads are treated with green tea and vinegar, known antioxidants, and will react with moisture in the air or sweat from your foot, rendering the pad a dark color. This is a common theme amongst products that have a “detox” effect — the ingredients themselves will turn black, sludgy or start to smell just by reacting with water. In a similar variant to these pads reviewed by Ben Goldacre in Bad Science, the primary ingredient was “hydrolyzed cellulose” — or in less obfuscatory terms, sugar — so it is little wonder that after a night being exposed to sweat that the pads produce a sticky substance.

Discover a unique way of detoxification, which has helped thousands of people around the world and feel the beneficial effects of detox patches known as traditional Japanese medicine.Avoid accumulation of toxins in the body and significantly reduce the likelihood of various diseases! Cleansing diet or detox diet combined with patches Kinoki is an ideal way to detoxify the body and the body.


√Remove the toxins from the body
√Reduce body pain
√ Improved sleep
√ More physical energy
√ Viac fyzickej energie
√ Strengthening immunity
√ Relieve edema
√ Improve blood circulation
√ Boost your metabolism
√ Support for weight loss
√ Suppresses the smell of feet
√ Remove stress

Safety Shopping

Welcome to the KINOKI online shop, where you will find the original website Detox patches KINOKI, which is used to detoxify the body and for your actual health. Discover a unique way of detoxification, which has helped thousands of people all over the world and feel the beneficial effects of detoxification patches known as traditional Japanese medicine.To avoid the accumulation of toxins in the body and decrease the likelihood of substantially different diseases!

Detox patches on the soles of your feet are safe, and effective way of cleansing your body. Support the absorption of toxic and hazardous substances to the health of the body through the skin.This process is not only revitalizing, but at the same time strengthens the immune system. The result may be, inter alia, improve blood circulation and metabolism function better. Thanks to a slight zahriatiu in application support, good quality sleep and relax muscles.The cleansing diet or Detox Diet in combination with adhesive is the ideal way to detoxify body KINOKI and body.



Detox patches represent a safe and effective way to go ,Kinoki Kiyome cleansing of the body. Through skin absorption of harmful and hazardous substances, health support from the body. The whole process is not only cleaner, but also revitalizing a salutary.

The use of detoxification patches Kinoki while strengthens the immune system. In addition, it improves the blood circulation and improves the function of metabolism and, thanks to a slight heated at the point of application support, good quality sleep.


The beneficial effects of KINOKI patches:

√ general improvement in physical and mental state of the organism

√ Remove harmful substances from the body and the body

√ Liver cleansing, body, bowel and colon cancer

√ Improve blood circulation

√ Accelerate metabolism

√ improved sleep

√ the strengthening of immunity and resistance to viral diseases

√ a substantial reduction of physical fatigue

√ the release of muscle, and thus also reduce body pain

For whom are the patches specified KINOKI?

  • For smokers who want to get rid of pollutants from cigarettes
  • For the weaker people, who quickly tired and have less energy
  • For people who care about themselves, and they want to cleanse your body
  • For people who suffer from pain in the joints, neck and back
  • For people who perform manual labor really hard
  • For people who value their health
  • For people who suffer from bad and sleep
  • For women who are giving birth
  • For the elderly and disadvantaged people
  • For students and active athletes

We wish you a pleasant and successful shopping detox your body.



Ridding Yourself of Toxins, or Money?


Did you know that your body may be crawling with poisons and toxins? Heavy metals like arsenic and mercury? Parasites, metabolic wastes, even cellulite? Maybe that’s why you’re tired or stressed out or your back hurts. Well, someone has a cure for you.

“Kinoki foot pads, the incredible detox system that naturally captures toxins from your body while you sleep!” That’s what the TV ads blare, and they’re persuasive. After all, we’ve been told that poisons are everywhere.

“Are you poisoning yourself with unavoidable toxins from the food, water and air we breathe?” the spokeswoman asks. The foot pads, they say, will drain toxins right out of you. “Kinoki foot pads collect heavy metals, metabolic wastes, toxins, parasites, cellulite and more, giving you back your vitality and health.”



How do they work? The pad is an adhesive patch with a small bag of ingredients that include things like wood vinegar. You apply this to your foot like a Band-Aid. Supposedly, the pad then drains the toxins out while you sleep.The “after” pad shown in the ad is covered with what you’d expect toxins to look like — brown, muddy, kind of a mini-Superfund site. But don’t despair.

“Use a fresh pad each night until the pad becomes lighter and lighter,” the ads claim. It’s supposed to get lighter because after several days’ use, you have fewer toxins in your body.

The ads boast that an “independent study proves Kinoki foot pads absorb toxic materials from your body. Isn’t that amazing?”Yes, and maybe that’s why the Internet is buzzing about Kinoki, with bloggers wondering if they really work. At TheMockDock.com (their motto: “Unloading a fresh load of scoff, daily!”) a blogger videotaped her test of Kinoki pads.

On the first night, she applied a pad to her foot, “and went to bed hoping for the best, wanting to see what happens in the morning and whether or not the pad was going to be as disgusting as the commercial promised and sure enough when I turned on the light and took this pad off… it was every bit as heinous as the commercials promised.”

‘Do They Work or Don’t They’?

We were curious too, so we ordered some Kinoki pads and similar ones made by Avon called “detoxifying patches,” and ran an ad asking for people who wanted to try them. We put together a group of people who had heard of detox foot pads — some had even tried them — and were willing to participate.

Lou Gregory had a professional interest in the pads. “I’m a chiropractor, and I have patients that ask me all the time about them,” he said. “So I wanted to know, do they work or don’t they?”

Veronica James is an actress who’d tried Kinoki pads before and hoped they would boost her immune system. Veronica thought the pads might have prevented a cold.

“I have not had a cold in a few months now, which is good, but I don’t know if it’s because I’m taking better vitamins or because of this.”

After trying the Avon pads, Kelly Dye, an administrative assistant, thought maybe she had more energy.

“I actually woke up and I have energy ’cause usually I wake up and I snooze like 10 times and I thought, OK, maybe this will be good for me,” she said. “I can get to work earlier … but no.”

Most of our volunteers, like boxing trainer Ricky Ray Taylor, observed no benefits.

“I’m on a relentless pursuit for more energy,” he said. “I got nothin’.”

Katie Sweeney, who used Avon pads on both feet for three days, said, “I had a headache and I felt dehydrated.”

The Placebo Effect

But what about all of those toxins that were supposedly pulled out of their feet? The ad promised, “Just like a tree draws energy in and toxins down its trunk,Kinoki foot pads work the same way.”

Dr. George Friedman-Jimenez, the director of the Bellevue / New York University Occupational and Environmental Medicine Clinic in New York City, said “I don’t think that they act by removing toxins from the body.”

A specialist in environmental medicine, Friedman-Jiminez fears that sick people will put off getting real treatment because they think detox pads will work.

I asked Friedman-Jiminez if it’s possible that the placebo effect caused people to think that they felt better after wearing the pads overnight.

“I think what we’re seeing with treatments like Kinoki footpads is that people are expecting them to help, and expecting to feel better, and some people feel better just by chance, and some people feel better because of the expectation,” he said. “The placebo effect contributes to the improvement in the symptoms.”

Avon doesn’t make the same extreme claims as Kinoki, but it does call its product “detoxifying patches,” containing “ingredients known for their detoxifying properties.”

“The idea that they’re drawing toxins through the skin out of the body in any significant amount, I think is just wrong,” said Friedman-Jimenez.

He said you cannot pull toxins out of the body through the feet — “not in any significant amount.”

Our volunteers also found that their pads didn’t get lighter with repeated use like the ads promised. “They just stayed dark every day,” said James.

The Smell and the Science

And one feature of the pads that the ads don’t tell you about but that our testers complained about was the smell.

“It smelled like a barbecue pit when I woke up,” said Dye.

Grad school student Sara Mascola said, “It smells like bacon and then it leaves this film on your foot.”

J Vanburen, a voiceover artist, said the pad smelled even worse than that. “Eeew. No, it didn’t smell like any bacon I’ve ever smelled. … I want to know what they found in the pad.”

The Kinoki ads’ claim that we’re brimming with things like heavy metals, toxins and parasites scares people. “20/20” asked NMS Labs, a national laboratory in Willow Grove, Pa., that performs toxicology testing, to analyze the used Kinoki and Avon pads from eight of our group to see what we could find on the pads.

The lab tested for a lot of things, including heavy metals like arsenic and mercury and 23 solvents, including benzene, tolulene and styrene and found none of these on the used pads.

“I feel like it’s a scam,” said Sweeney. “It’s just the moisture in your feet that are darkening the pad.”

Bingo. There’s no evidence that it’s toxins. When I dropped distilled water on the pad, it turns dark in seconds.

I wish TV and radio stations would be more responsible about running these kinds of ads. Alan Handleman, a North Carolina radio host, says that when Kinoki proposed advertising on his program, he asked for samples of the pads. He eventually decided the company seemed “sleazy” and he turned the money down. But that’s unusual, I fear. Many in the media just take the money.

“I think it’s a scam, and I think they purposely put it on late at night for drunk, vulnerable people,” said Dye. ” You won’t even remember you ordered it until it comes in the mail.”

I agree.

Now of course our informal study was not definitive. In one later test we did found a trace of lead on five pads but Friedman-Jimenez believes it didn’t come from people.

“It could’ve been in the packaging of the pad, it could’ve been a contamination from dust on the floors. Many apartments that have lead paint have trace amounts of lead in the dust and if someone is walking around barefoot,” the doctor said, it could have gotten on our testers’ feet. “But the lead is not toxin that’s being drawn from the person’s body.”

Buyer Beware

We asked Avon and Kinoki for tests that would show that their products really work, but they offered no valid scientific studies to back up their detoxification claims. Nor would either company agree to a TV interview.

I think it’s revealing that Kinoki’s parent company, Xacta 3000 of Lakewood, N.J., also sells the Wrinkle Terminator, which makes wrinkles “disappear.”

Does this make you mad?

Thirty years ago, when I began consumer reporting, such scams used to enrage me.

I’d go to politicians demanding to know why they didn’t take action to protect consumers. I’d go to lawyers asking why they didn’t sue the cheaters out of business and get compensation for victims.

Now I know better.

I’ve learned that governments’ attempts to stifle consumer fraud usually lead to more paperwork, higher taxes, barriers to entry for new business, and the frauds continue anyway. Or new versions of them did.

The lawyers’ suing led to a few consumers getting some compensation, but higher costs for all consumers, more paperwork to fill out, long delays for everything, and fewer choices.

Today I think it’s sad, but there will always be consumer scams; some people will endlessly fall for pitches for breast and penis enlargers, hair growers, “natural” remedies and so on. It’s the media’s job to report on them to warn you, but to not call for government or legal intervention. Such intervention almost always makes things worse.

After all, the losses are usually not that severe. Eventually the public wises up, and the scam fades away. I assume that will happen with detox foot pads.

The money must pour in, after all, the ads keep running, telling us “Don’t delay, order Kinoki foot pads today!”

But our blogger won’t do that again. After six nights trying the Kinoki pads, she gave up.

“Did I feel better? No. Did I sleep better? Not really. Did I have more energy? No. The only thing I felt was hostility toward these pads. The bed smelled, my hands smelled after using them… So I’m left feeling duped by Mr. Kinoki.”

ABC News Producer Frank Mastropolo contributed to this report.

Users are instructed to apply the products to the soles of the feet and leave them on overnight. In the morning, they claim, the pads will absorb toxins and turn muddy brown or black.

“Detox” product marketers have done no studies that identify what they claim to remove, measure its level in the body, and see whether such substances accumulate in the pads and have their level reduced in the body. It is unlikely they will ever try, because the basic idea that toxins will be excreted through the skin clashes with what is known about human anatomy and physiology. Real detoxification of foreign substances takes place in the liver, which modifies their chemical structure so they can be excreted by the kidneys which filter them from the blood into the urine. Sweat glands in the feet can excrete water and some dissolved substances. However, its minor role in ridding the body of unwanted substances is not changed by applying foot pads.

In April 2008. ABC’s “20/20” investigated Kinoki ad Avon pads and reported:

When used overnight, the pads darkened, but dropping distilled water on the pads produced the same dark color.
Laboratory analysis of pads used by eight volunteers showed no significant evidence of heavy metals or commonly used solvents.
When asked for tests that would show that their products really work the companies offered no valid scientific studies.

A few months later, a radio reporter in California conducted a similar investigation. First she had her husband wear pads overnight and then too them to a laboratory for testing. The lab found that the heavy metal content of the used pads were the same as that of an unused pad, which meant that the pads don’t “suck out any toxins.” Then she held an unused pad over a pot of boiling water. The steam caused the pad to turn black, indicating that the dark color that results from wearing a Kinoki pad is caused by a chemical in the pad that reacts to moisture .

The Better Business Bureau has given the Kinoki Detox Foot Pads Company an “unsatisfactory” rating .

Detox foot baths should also be regarded as fakes .

In 2009, the Federal Trade Commission charged Yehuda (“Juda”) Levin, Baruch Levin, and their company (Xacta 3000 Inc.) with deceptive advertising. According to the complaint, the defendants claimed that applying Kinoki Foot Pads to the soles of the feet at night would remove heavy metals, metabolic wastes, toxins, parasites, chemicals, and cellulite from their bodies. The ads also claimed that use of the foot pads could treat depression, fatigue, diabetes, arthritis, high blood pressure, and a weakened immune system . The case was settled with a stipulated agreement under which Yehuda Levin and the company were barred from promoting or selling any dietary supplement, food, drug, or medical device, and from helping others do the same. The defendants agreed to a judgment of $14.5 million, which represented the total revenues from the sale of the pads. However, based on their inability to pay, the entire judgment was suspended but will become due if they are found to have misrepresented their financial condition .


Kinoki detox foot pads – a scambuster report


Just when I think I’ve seen it all, along comes the Kinoki Foot Pad, an adhesive pad that you apply to the sole of your foot while sleeping and which, according to the distributor’s Web site is alleged to “assist your body in the removal of heavy metals, metabolic wastes, toxins, microscopic parasites, mucous, chemicals, cellulite and much more.” This is such a blatant scam that it gives other scams a bad name! There may also be other suppliers of similar detox foot pads such as Chikusaku Bamboo Vinegar Patches, but they are all basically the same.

Under the heading of “What specific benefits can I expect?” they have the gall to list the following:
Kinoki Detox Foot Pads may help:

• Absorb toxins released by the body.
• Relieve the burden on the immune system.
• Assist in the natural cleansing of the lymphatic system.
• Assist in the extraction of toxins from the body.
• Support normal blood circulation.
• Assist in the extraction of heavy metals from the body.
• Improve quality of sleep.
• Promote vibrant health and wellness.

And then again they “may” not! Nowhere on the site is there even one shred of scientific support for any of their claims. And while they list some of the ingredients they don’t tell you in what quantities or amounts they are or why they’d be expected to work. The home page does say “Homeopathic Ingredients,” which is a signal that the amounts of whatever is in there are vanishingly small. What is unclear is if all the ingredients are in homeopathic amounts or just some. But that’s just one of a myriad of questions raised by this patently ridiculous product and its shameless marketing.

They make a big deal about how the pads go on clean and white and come off dirty and brown. What else would you expect from applying vinegar-soaked adhesive gauze to the bottom of your feet? It’s bound to pull off dead skin, dirt and debris – but toxins, parasites, cellulite, heavy metals, and the like? No way. I’m sorry, but you can add your comments below if you think I’m closed-minded, unknowledgeable or otherwise deaf to a new miracle cure, but these things are just not coming out of the bottoms of your feet! No I haven’t tried them and no I have no hard data to back up my assertion that they don’t work, but here it is anyway: they don’t work! The skin doesn’t work that way, the lymphatic system doesn’t work that way. The immune system doesn’t work that way. There is just no physiologic mechanism for these types of things to pass through your skin, regardless of what you might apply to it (even “double-distilled bamboo vinegar!).

Now, I wouldn’t be surprised if accompanying this post are Google ads for Kinoki or for other detox foot pads. The marketers pay Google to search out anytime certain key words are used and when they are they automatically post the ads. Please do not think that we are attempting to play both sides of the fence (by both condemning and promoting the products). Look at it this way, if you either don’t believe what I’ve written, or it’s piqued your interest for any reason, by all means take a look at the manufacturer’s Web site. Think of it as being balance to my strongly held opinion – meaning that you can also read the manufacturer’s strongly held opinion.

If you’ve had experience with Kinoki foot pads either positive or negative, please post your comments below for others to read. If you disagree with my assessment, please let us know. We welcome your views.

Kinoki Foot Pads – Obvious scam


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