Some of it’s good, commonsense advice about dealing with stress. Some of it is complete nonsense with no scientific evidence to support the contentions.
Sleep with an amethyst stone under your pillow so that you wake up refreshed and clear-headed — There’s no real evidence and no conceivable scientific explanation for something that clearly lies outside the realm of physics. Could there be a placebo effect that’s purely psychological? Yes.
Balance CBD receptors in you brain by ingesting CBD when you awake. — There’s no evidence to support ingesting CBD products will balance anything. If so, it could just as easily overload natural neuroreceptors and throw them out of balance.
Wear a clear quartz throughout the day, and if something stressful pops up, hold your rose quartz in your hand to help dissolve negative vibrations/emotions. —There is no scientific evidence for the existence of “negative vibrations” and no explanation for the violation of physical laws that would need to take place for magical effect on one’s emotions from holding a rock — a placebo effect maybe, but no physical effect. From the standpoint of known physical processes, it’s impossible.
Did you know that crystals have been used for their powerful healing properties since ancient times? — Numerous studies have shown that crystals, which are nothing more than atoms arranged in a repeating pattern, have absolutely no effect on healing and would, once again, violate the known laws of physics if they did.
The earth is like a giant battery that contains a natural, subtle electric charge present in the ground. This charge creates safety and stability in almost everything with electricity going through it. Ever notice how you must ground your electronics? Well, did you know that you have electricity coursing through you body also? It would make sense that you would also need to stabilize that electric current just like you would a refrigerator. —These contentions, false equivalencies, and made-up nonsense contains so much misconstrued half-baked pseudoscience that I don’t even know where to start. I’ll just say that it’s utter nonsense.
This whole brochure taps into the recent fad with cannabinoids, which certainly do have an effect on people’s neurochemistry, but the pseudoscientific nonsense this article is claiming is metaphysical baloney.