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Each brand retained the same basic appearance for over 100 majority of which can be described as "quack" cures today.
In fact, Radam's medicine was a therapeutically useless (and in large quantities actively poisonous) dilute solution of sulfuric acid, coloured with a little red wine.
Radam's publicity material, particularly his books (see for example Radam, 1890), provide an insight into the role that pseudo-science played in the development and marketing of "quack" medicines towards the end of the 19th century.
Since it is difficult to distinguish between those who knowingly promote unproven medical therapies and those who are mistaken as to their effectiveness, U.
In addition to the ethical problems of promising benefits that can not reasonably be expected to occur, quackery also includes the risk that patients may choose to forego treatments that are more likely to help them, in favor of ineffective treatments given by the "quack".Within a short time the Society grew to more than 1,100 members.Initially, quackery mainly consisted of the unauthorized practice of medicine and the peddling of "secret remedies".In 1909, in an attempt to stop the sale of such medicines, the British Medical Association published Secret Remedies.The publication was composed of 20 chapters, organising the work into sections representing the different ailments the medicines claimed to treat.