"Prince Charles' company, Duchy Originals, has today been told by the Advertising Standards Authority to stop making misleading and untruthful claims in its advertising and to not make claims for its detox products that it cannot substantiate."
Sadly, it looks as if Le Canard Noir has little chance of being in the new year's honours list.
It's made the BBC's website as well: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/uk/8035072.stm
So it's fine to sell things that are known not to work as long as you don't claim they do?The body [MHRA] said it had given Duchy Originals a licence to sell the remedies, but did not enable it to make any claims about the effects of the remedies.
I'm glad they got a slap on the wrist.
I boycott their products, not for any meaningful protest (although I have informed them by email about it, but they don't care), but just because I feel more comfortable doing so. However, my mom bought a jar of their cranberry sauce with port over for Christmas lunch and I'm sorry to say it was flipping delicious.
I won't be buying it again, but damn them and their mixed output.
Prince Charles's ailing Duchy Originals firm is on the brink of being taken over by supermarket giant Waitrose, we can reveal.
The recession-hit organic food company has seen profits plummet from £1.53million to £57,400 in a YEAR.
What alternative health practitioners might not tell you.
Light travels faster than sound. This is why some people appear
bright, until you hear them speak.