The Phantom Of The Opera

For many American film lovers, it is 1925's The Phantom of the Opera that defines horror in the silent film era. Lon Chaney's Erik may not have modern moviegoers fainting as legend says they did when Christine reveals his deformed skeleton-like face, but there's no doubt he holds a special place in horror fans' hearts to this day. The Phantom Of The Opera Synopsis - Spoilers Included The new owners of the Paris Opera House refuse to believe the previous owners' warnings about the holder of box 5--a "phantom of the opera"--even though the phantom's presence is well-known and openly discussed among the opera's performers. The mysterious phantom has eyes that are just "ghastly beads", compared to holes in a grinning skull, explains stagehand Joseph Boquet, who claims to have actually seen the phantom. Over that skull, he continues, is stretched tight yellow skin with only two large holes where his nose should be. Meanwhile, the opera's

EPH BioTech Is Warned For Detoxoplex, Sinoplex, Migrenza Supplements

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration, or FDA, has made public its warning letter to Tammie Saunders and her company, EPH Technologies. The agency recently warned Saunders about non-allowed drug claims made about Saunders' Detoxoplex, Sinoplex and Migrenza products.

EPH BioTech is warned for Sinoplex.
Screenshot of archived showing FDA-warned claims about migraine, hangover and more.


The Sinoplex product was warned for claims that it "may assist" with:
  • Allergy
  • Colds
  • Congestion
  • Dizziness
  • Hangover
  • Headache
  • Migraine
  • Nausea


The Detoxolex product is a liquid "supplement" hawked for "withdrawal from opioid use".


Migrenza was warned for its promises involving use for:
  • Congestion
  • Hangover
  • Headache
  • Migraine
Of course none of the products is formally recognized as safe or effective for any of those conditions and are considered "new drugs" by the FDA. 

Tammie Saunders was given the normal 15 working days to respond to the FDA's warning letter, which is dated November 18, 2019. As of my last check, the allegedly illegal claims have been removed from EPH's website but, as you can clearly see from this screenshot, are still being used to peddle products online:
Sinoplex is sold with FDA-warned claims.
Screengrab taken December 16, 2019 by Lisa Barger.