Not even amateur work. Sure, there are a few typos, some strange words and dubious sentence structure, but nothing in this article will defy the amateur eye. On the contrary, it is a very interestingly crafted hoax, intended to serve as an advertisement by fear of a product that will miraculously remove all diseases. Not only that, but according to the “experts” and “doctors” fabricated under this article, this expensive product will cure cancer, bad breath, in short, anything and everything.
žena ve stresu

How can one tell if it is complete misinformation?

First, the article overwhelms you with information about an expert who is supposed to warn the citizens of the Czech Republic about parasitic infections and that the people suffer from bad breath because of a parasite in the brain that is actually the cause. No such expert by that name exists, and if the name does match, it is certainly not the person who “provided” the interview to the previously unknown blog. Furthermore, if you see an institute or company in the article that sounds too good to be true, it probably is. For example, the National Institute of Parasitology does not exist. And this pattern of verifying information on the Internet can be applied everywhere. If you break down the headline into parts and search the Internet, you\’ll be surprised that you won\’t find much – except the same thing, just a different background color. [As soon as you come across an article that looks like it could be an interview where an expert scares you with concepts and impressions, or a picture of a ripped stomach or a heart full of parasites and caterpillars, you can be sure it\’s meant to serve as a “scarecrow.”
nápis na tabuli
And the end of the article–an offer of a miraculous cure that promises to raise the dead–you can walk away with a peaceful heart. This entire article should have been enough to scare you into buying this overpriced panacea.