I’m a sucker for Kehlania, and I’ve been a fan of her since she was a teenager.
But I’ve never heard of the Good Life.
In fact, Kehlanais website is filled with articles on the various supplements and supplements that she’s sold.
(A search on “good life capsules” yields nearly 1,200 results.)
So I started asking Kehlans questions and researching the company.
The company responded with a statement: “There’s no scientific evidence to support the claims made by some online commenters and a number of news articles regarding Good Life supplements.
While we have been making our own supplements since the early 90s, there’s no evidence that these products have been proven safe for human consumption.”
That’s a big deal because Kehlanes health claims aren’t backed by science.
(I’ll let the good people at Good Life explain that.)
In response to my questions, a spokesperson for Kelanais emailed me this: “We are constantly striving to innovate and to be able to offer more innovative and more sustainable products for our customers, which is why we are now changing our approach to our business.
We have removed our ‘Good Life’ brand from our website, but you can still view our full product line.”
So, what is the Good Health brand?
The company offers products that contain herbs and spices, and herbal extracts, like ginger and turmeric.
(The company also sells a capsule called the “Kehlani” which contains “100 percent real-tasting kelp, sea water, fresh herbs, and other essential minerals.”)
The capsules also contain herbs that have been traditionally used in traditional Chinese medicine.
In addition to kelp and other seaweeds, the company also offers herbs and turquoise water.
The company’s claims are as follows:There’s a lot of information about the science behind the claims.
But what I found interesting was that it wasn’t the claims that surprised me.
It was how the company has marketed the products and their claims to the general public.
I reached out to the company and spoke to its marketing director, Amanda Wertz, who said the company is still working to develop a marketing plan for the products, but said that it will eventually take over the whole of Kelnais marketing.
In the meantime, I was shocked to find out that the GoodLife brand has become a popular health product, and is marketed as “one of the best ways to get high-quality, natural, high-impact vitamins, minerals, and herbs in a convenient, affordable, and convenient way.”
Here’s how the product lines work:Khlani, the brand name for GoodLife capsules, is one of the most popular brands among women.
They are marketed as an alternative to over-the-counter vitamins and supplements.
Kliani products are formulated to meet the needs of women in their 30s and 40s, with the goal of increasing energy and strength.
The capsules are sold in a wide variety of colors, including red, green, blue, yellow, purple, and yellow and green.
The Good Life line of supplements are formulated for adults who want to stay healthy and look their best.
There are two types of Good Life, the Kehlian line and the “good-life” line.
Khlania is marketed primarily as an anti-aging supplement.
Good Life is marketed for men.
The Good Life “good lifestyle” line is marketed mainly for men over 50.
The Kehlane line is a mixture of supplements marketed to women and men.
All of the products are made from natural ingredients and are made with ingredients like turmeric, ginger, sea salt, and sea kelp.
(You can read more about this in this story from CNN Money.)
According to the Goodlife website, the “Khlanaic” and “Klehlian” supplements have been tested in more than 100,000 women and women-serving age groups and are well-established brands that have proven their effectiveness.
The brand claims that:The products are safe for women.
(There are currently no data to support this claim.)
There are no side effects associated with using the products.
(This is an interesting claim given that there are some ingredients that are known to be toxic in certain medical conditions.)
There is no caffeine in the products that would be harmful for those with an elevated blood pressure.
(Caffeine is a stimulant and may have some beneficial effects in certain conditions.)
The supplements contain no chemicals that are suspected to increase the risk of breast cancer or cardiovascular disease.
(Breast cancer is a cancer that affects the mammary gland.)
The supplements contain “high-quality ingredients,” but no additives, preservatives, or preservatives.
(As with most health claims, the FDA doesn’t typically test for preservatives and additives, so it’s hard to tell if a product has been tested.) There