This article is about the integrative medicine proponent. For the two similarly named mathematicians, see Andrew Wiles
or André Weil
In 1994, Weil founded and has since directed the Arizona Center for Integrative Medicine, today the Andrew Weil Center for Integrative Medicine at the University of Arizona
in Tucson. As of 2015, Weil serves as an academician at the University of Arizona College of Medicine
, where he is Lovell-Jones Professor of Integrative Rheumatology, Clinical Professor of Medicine, and Professor of Public Health.
He served as founding editor of a seminal Oxford University Press
series offering medical best-practice methods alongside yet-to-be-proven ones, the Weil Integrative Medicine Library
(2009-2015), which includes specialty volumes in oncology, cardiology, rheumatology, pediatrics, psychology, and other specialties.
Weil has given extensive efforts to popular communication encouraging patients to incorporate alternative therapies—use of nutritional supplements
" strategies, etc.—into conventional
treatment plans. His many broad, health-related books include Spontaneous Healing
(1995), Eight Weeks to Optimum Health
(1997), Eating Well for Optimum Health
(2000), The Healthy Kitchen
(2002, with chef Rosie Daley), and Healthy Aging
(2005), several of which have appeared on recognized best seller lists. Weil blogs for The Huffington Post,
and occasionally writes for Time
magazine (and was recognized in a global 100 list of influential people by them in 2005).
In addition to his publisher-offered print, electronic, and audio products, Weil has founded several commercial enterprises (e.g., DrWeill.com and drweilproducts.com) to offer information, consulting services, and various products; in this regard, the "Dr. Andrew Weil" name represents both the individual, and a clear commercial brand. Services through Weil's businesses include vitamin advice and subscription websites paralleling his popular books. Products offered include vitamins, personal hygiene and skin care items, orthotics
and footwear, medical devices, food preparation equipment, and a food product line. Registered trademarks of the brand include the Dr. Andrew Weil for Origins
skin care/cosmetic and Dr. Andrew Weil Integrative Footwear
Weil has been criticized for specific cases where he has appeared to reject aspects of evidence-based medicine, or promote unverified beliefs; and critiques by scientific watchdog organizations for his failing to disclaim in cases of his writings that have had connections to his own commercial interests, as well as for his and his peers downplaying social, structural, and environmental factors that contribute to the etiology of disease in the West
, and for the clear component of entrepreneurialism associated with his establishing his brand of health care services and products. He refused to be interviewed by Frontline
for their January 19, 2016 episode about health supplements.
Subject and brand descriptions
Andrew Weil, as individual and brand,
is described by Encyclopædia Britannica
as an "American physician and popularizer of alternative and integrative medicine,"
and by his 2015 publishers, Little, Brown/Hachette, as "the founder and director of the Arizona Center for Integrative Medicine" and "author of several bestselling books."
He is described by Hans Baer as a "Holistic Health/New Age Guru" (alongside Deepak Chopra), and as a biomedically trained physician who has "emerged as [a] visible and financially successful spokesperso[n]" of the holistic health/New Age movement.
Weil provides extensive biographical information about himself at his DrWeil.com informational and commercial website;
in his about.me page, which links from his commercial site, he describes himself as "Physician, Best-Selling Author, Speaker & Integrative Medicine Thought-Leader" and "a world-renowned leader and pioneer in the field of integrative medicine, a healing oriented approach to health care which encompasses body, mind, and spirit."
Early life and education
Andrew Thomas Weil was born in Philadelphia
on June 8, 1942,
the only child of parents who operated a millinery
in a family that was Reform Jewish.
He graduated from high school in 1959 and was awarded a scholarship from the American Association for the United Nations
giving him the opportunity go abroad for a year, living with families in India, Thailand, and Greece.
From this experience he became convinced that in many ways American culture and science was insular and unaware of non-American practices. He began hearing that mescaline
enhanced creativity and produced visionary experiences, and finding little information on the subject, he read The Doors of Perception
by Aldous Huxley
Weil entered Harvard University
in 1960, majoring in biology with a concentration in ethnobotany
He had an early curiosity regarding psychoactive drugs
, and in that period, met Harvard psychologists Timothy Leary
and Richard Alpert
, and separately engaged in organized experimentation with mescaline.
Weil would write for and eventually serve as an editor of the Harvard Crimson.:86
One published account of the period describes a falling out of Weil from the group that included the faculty—among whom the experimentation with drugs was contentious, and with regard to undergraduates, proscribed;
the falling out involved an exposé on drug-use and supply that Weil wrote for the Crimson.
Weil wrote of faculty experimentation with drugs in a series of Crimson
- "Better Than a Damn," (February 20, 1962), his apparent first Crimson piece;
- "Alpert Defends Drugs on ‘Open End,’" (May 27, 1963); and
- "Investigation Unlikely in Dismissal of Alpert," (May 29, 1963).
and that this reporting included the claim that "undergraduates had indeed been able to obtain access to psilocybin from members" of the Harvard faculty research team that was involved in such research.
As late as 1973, Weil's name appears in conjunction with an editorial regarding the 1963 firing of Alpert, which stated the view that it would be "unfortunate if the firing of Richard Alpert led to the suppression of legitimate research into the effects of hallucinogenic compounds," distancing himself and the Crimson
from the "shoddiness of their work as scientists… less [the result] of incompetence than of a conscious rejection of scientific ways of looking at things."
Weil's undergraduate thesis was titled "The Use of Nutmeg as a Psychotropic Agent,"
specifically, on the narcotic
properties of nutmeg
inspired by a class with David McClelland
chair of the Department of Social Relations, and a former director of Harvard's Center for Research in Personality.
In 1964, he graduated cum laude
with a B.A.
Weil entered Harvard Medical School
, "not with the intention of becoming a physician but rather simply to obtain a medical education."
He received a medical degree in 1968,
although "the Harvard faculty… threatened to withhold it because of a controversial marijuana study Weil had helped conduct" in his final year.
Weil moved to San Francisco
and completed a one-year medical internship at Mount Zion Hospital
While there, volunteered at the Haight-Ashbury Free Clinic
Weil went on to complete one year of a two-year program at NIH, resigning due to "official opposition to his work with marijuana."
Following his internship, Weil took a position with the National Institute of Mental Health
(NIMH) that lasted approximately one year, to pursue his interests in research on marijuana and other drugs;
during this time he may have received formal institutional permission to acquire marijuana for the research.:145f
Weil is reported to have experienced opposition to this line of inquiry at the NIMH, to have departed to his rural northern Virginia home (1971-1972), and to have begun his practices of vegetarianism, yoga, and meditation, and work on writing The Natural Mind
At the same time, Weil began an affiliation with the Harvard Botanical Museum that would span from 1971 to 1984, where his work included duties as a research associate investigating "the properties of medicinal and psychoactive plants."
His interests led him to explore the healing systems of indigenous people, and with this aim, Weil traveled throughout South America
and other parts of the world, "collecting information about medicinal plants and healing," from 1971 to 1975, as a fellow for the Institute of Current World Affairs
Andrew Weil is the founder of True Food Kitchen, a restaurant chain serving meals on the premise that food should make you feel better. There are currently 32 restaurants in the chain.
View of conventional medicine
is a stated central component of the higher-order "system of systems" Weil envisions integrative medicine
It is clear that in both scholarly/academic and popular settings, Weil's statements suggest practices from alternative therapies
as being something to add to conventional medical treatment plans.
However, Weil is also on record speaking disparagingly of conventional, evidence-based medicine, both in academic and popular contexts. For instance, he is quoted as having said to a group commencing after a month-long training program in integrative medicine at the Arizona Center for Integrative Medicine that "that evidence-based medicine
, at its worst, 'is exactly analogous to religious fundamentalism'" (though the source leaves unclear whether any specific aspect of evidence-based medicine was given).
Influences and philosophy
"a higher-order system of systems of care that emphasizes wellness and healing of the entire person (bio-psycho-socio-spiritual dimensions) as primary goals, drawing on both conventional and CAM [complementary and alternative medicine] approaches in the context of a supportive and effective physician-patient relationship.
He says that patients are urged to take the Western medicine
prescribed by their physicians,
and—in what Publishers Weekly
describes as a message "becoming a signature formula"— "bend the 'biomedical model' [conventional, evidence-based medicine] to incorporate alternative therapies, including supplements like omega-3 fatty acids, vitamin D, and herbal remedies; [and] meditation and other 'spiritual' strategies."
, and stress reduction
are also emphasized by Weil.
In particular, he is a proponent of diets that are rich in organic fruits, organic vegetables, and fish, and is a vocal critic of foods and diets rich in partially hydrogenated oils
In an interview on Larry King Live
, Weil focused on a view that sugar, starch, refined carbohydrates, and trans-fats are more dangerous to the human body than saturated fats
.[full citation needed]
Of his books, several have appeared on various bestseller lists, both as hardbacks and as paperbacks (many appearing so in the 1990s
), some of them being Spontaneous Healing
(1995; on the NYT
list),[better source needed] Eight Weeks to Optimum Health
(1997; on the PW
and NYT lists),[better source needed] Eating Well for Optimum Health
(2000; PW, NYT),[better source needed] The Healthy Kitchen
(2002, with chef Rosie Daley; NYT),[better source needed]Healthy Aging
(2005; NYT),[better source needed]
and Spontaneous Happiness
(2011; NYT).[better source needed]
List of popular works
- The Natural Mind: An Investigation of Drugs and the Higher Consciousness (1972, rev. 2004);[full citation needed]
- Marriage of Sun and Moon: Dispatches from the Frontiers of Consciousness (1980, rev. 2004);[full citation needed]
- Health and Healing (1983, rev. 2004);[full citation needed]
- From Chocolate to Morphine: Everything you need to know about mind-altering drugs with Winifred Rosen (1983, rev. 1993 & 2004); ISBN 978-0618483792[full citation needed]
- Spontaneous Healing (Ballantine: 1995); ISBN 978-0804117944
- Natural Health, Natural Medicine (1995, rev. 2004);[full citation needed]
- Eight Weeks to Optimum Health (1997, rev. 2006);[full citation needed]
- Eating Well for Optimum Health (2000);[full citation needed]
- The Healthy Kitchen with Rosie Daley (2002);[full citation needed]
- Healthy Aging (2005);[full citation needed]
- Why Our Health Matters (2009)[full citation needed]
- Spontaneous Happiness (2011)[full citation needed]
- True Food: Seasonal, Sustainable, Simple, Pure (2014)[full citation needed]
- Fast Food, Good Food: More Than 150 Quick and Easy Ways to Put Healthy, Delicious Food on the Table (2015)[full citation needed]
Ask Dr. Weil collections
Published collections of answers to questions received on his DrWeil.com website:
In addition to the foregoing individual paperback, hardback, audio, and electronic versions, various combined and compendia editions have appeared.
As of 2015, Weil was serving as series editor of an academic imprint from Oxford University Press called the Weil Integrative Medicine Library,
volumes for clinicians in more than 10 medical specialties, including oncology, cardiology, rheumatology, pediatrics, and psychology.
Weil co-edited the first volume, Integrative Oncology,
with Donald Abrams
, which appeared in 2009.
Academic and scholarly reviews of the series and individual volumes were lacking as of 2015—in almost all cases, the publisher's "Reviews and Awards" tabs lack society or other published reviews (apart from Doody's
A cancer society review of the second edition of the series' Integrative Oncology
volume, the first volume to have been published, describes the field as "an exciting new discipline" and the book as offering "best-practice methods to prevent cancer and support those affected by it on all levels: body, mind, and spirit" and as being comprehensive, and offering "meticulous, well-written chapters on proven and yet-to-be-proven methods for enhancing cancer care with integrative oncology."
Weil was a regular contributor to High Times
magazine from 1975 to 1983.
More recently, Weil has written the forewords to a variety of books, including Paul Stamets
's Psilocybin Mushrooms of the World
and Lewis Mehl-Madrona
's Coyote Medicine
In the 21st century, Weil has occasionally written articles for Time
Affiliated commercial operations
This section needs expansion
with: all digital media information and business operations with which the title subject is affiliated, based on published sources,
beginning with DrWeil.com,
including the DrWeil Marketplace
/Dansk initiative, the Orthaheel and "Dr. Andrew Weil Integrative Footwear" lines, and other commercial enterprises included under the "Dr. Andrew Weil" brand. You can help by adding to it
. (November 2015)
In addition to the informational print and corresponding electronic and audio products that Andrew Weil offers through publishers, Weil is affiliated with DrWeill.com and drweilproducts.com and offers these and variety of other products through these and a wide variety of other associated e-business and commercial ventures; in this regard, the "Dr. Andrew Weil" name can be understood to represent both an individual and a brand.Services
though these businesses include vitamin advice,[better source needed]
and subscription websites associated with his Optimum Health, Healthy Aging,
and Spontaneous Happiness
publications (i.e., some popular titles with regard to sales).[better source needed][better source needed] Products
include:[better source needed]
- items for personal hygiene and skin care (e.g., the Dr. Andrew Weil for Origins line),
- orthotics and foot ware (Vionic with Orthaheel and Dr. Andrew Weil Integrative Footwear lines),
- medical devices (RESPeRATE for hypertension),
- food preparation equipment (blenders, extractors, mixers, and rice and slow cookers), as well as a
- food product line (salmon sausage products).
According to DrWeil.com, "Dr. Weil donates all of his after-tax profits from the sale of Weil Lifestyle natural health products[clarification needed]
to the Weil Foundation. The Weil Foundation, an independent 501(c)(3), is dedicated to sustaining the vision of integrative medicine by improving the training of health care professionals; educating the public about health, healing, and nutrition; reforming public policies governing health care; and researching the application of integrative medicine."[This quote needs a citation][better source needed]
Critiques and controversies
On advocating emotional criteria for truth over criteria based on empirical data and logic, New Age medical gurus such as Andrew Weil… have convinced many that 'anything goes'… By denigrating science, these detractors have enlarged the potential following for magical and pseudoscientific health products.
In 2003, Steven Knope
, author of The Body/Mind Connection
(2000),[full citation needed]
a physician trained at Weill Cornell Medical College
, and former Chair of the Department of Medicine in the Tucson, Arizona, Carondelet system, criticized Weil in a televised discussion for what he considered irresponsible advocacy of untested treatments. Simon Singh
, a recognized British science writer, and Edzard Ernst
, a former Professor of Complementary Medicine at the University of Exeter, echoed Beyerstein's criticism in their 2008 book Trick or Treatment
, saying that while Weil correctly promotes exercise and smoke-free lifestyles, "much of his advice is nonsense."
Hans Baer of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at the University of Arkansas
, writing in 2003, has argued that Weil's approach represents a general limitation of the holistic health/New Age movement, in its "tendenc[y] to downplay the role of social, structural, and environmental factors in the etiology of disease" in the United States, and in doing so, represents a failure to "suggest substantive remedies for improving access to health care," generally, for the "millions of people who lack any type go health insurance…"; at the same time, Baer notes (with negative connotations) that Weil instead contributes "to a long tradition of entrepreneurialism in the U.S. medical system.":20,29,119,130ff
Beginning in 2006, as the result of his commercial ventures, Weil—as David Gumpert has described—has placed himself in the "awkward position of... having to defend himself against charges of inappropriately exploiting his medical-celebrity status
Commenting on a cover article in a recent 2006 edition of the Center for Science in the Public Interest
's "highly respected" Nutrition Action Healthletter,
Gumpert called attention to:
- a $14 million deal Weil's business enterprise had made with drugstore.com,
- the DrWeil.com personalized service of recommending supplements (purchase of which are made easy via DrWeil.com and drugstore.com),
- long-standing recommendations for supplements appearing despite studies questioning their efficacy, and to
- the clear nature of the pressures on Weil because of the deals, and the clear consanguinity of person and brand.
article noted, in particular, drugstore.com
's 2005 lawsuit against DrWeil.com for Weil's having "failed to perform any of his marketing obligations," noting that in a 2004 Larry King Live
interview, Weil failed to promote this business partner, despite the program offering "reasonable opportunity for Weil to use efforts to promote drugstore.com."
Moreover, the CSPI's
newsletter noted that their investigations into the vitamin and supplement recommendation service led them to conclude that the algorithms behind the recommendations were, by default, set to recommend purchases: regardless of how the online inquiries of the personalized service were answered, "we couldn't get the Advisor to stop recommending that we buy supplements."
The CSPI article concludes, "Beware of doctors who sell what they recommend."
In 2006, the Center for Science in the Public Interest
also commented on a Time
magazine piece by Weil rebutting a recent JAMA
report on the failure of fish oil supplements to significantly reduce risk of serious heart arrhythmias,
where he emphasized the benefits of fish oil
supplements without a disclaimer that he had a direct commercial interest in the sale of these supplements.
Another specific criticism has been leveled with regard to the message of his Healthy Aging
(2005), which argues that aging should be accepted as a natural stage in life,
while these skin care products were being sold at Macy's
with the advertising claim of the products' "optimiz[ing] skin's defense against aging"—alongside a large picture of Weil.
Weil has also been accused by others in the alternative health movement, in particular, from individuals with less credentialed backgrounds,[verification needed]
of being involved in the "dishonest practice of spreading fear, uncertainty, and doubt about competitors' products, while pretending to be [an] objective 3rd [party]."[better source needed]
Weil's 1983 Chocolate to Morphine
roused the ire of Florida senator Paula Hawkins
, "who demanded that the book, a veritable encyclopaedia of various drugs and their effects on humans, be removed from schools and libraries."
Formal corrective actions
In 2009, the US Food and Drug Administration
sent a warning letter to Weil's Weil Lifestyle LLC, regarding "Unapproved / Uncleared / Unauthorized Products Related to the H1N1 Flu Virus" in particular, a "Notice of Potential Illegal Marketing of Products to Prevent, Treat or Cure the H1N1 Virus H1N1 [influenza] Virus
The FDA was primarily concerned with several implicit claims in Weil Lifestyle LLC's marketing literature, that certain products could help ward off such viruses.
Awards and recognition
Weil appeared on the cover of Time
magazine in 1997 and again in 2005, and Time
named him one of the 25 most influential Americans in 1997 and one of the 100 most influential people in the world in 2005.
He was inducted into the Academy of Achievement
His "Ask Dr. Weil" website was chosen by Forbes
' Best of the Web Directory
in 2009 for having offered "straightforward tips and advice on achieving wellness through natural means and educating the public on alternative therapies."
Weil blogs for the Huffington Post
and has been a frequent guest on "Larry King Live" on CNN
and the "Today" Show.
Weil appeared in the 2012 documentary on the need for a "rescue" of American healthcare, Escape Fire
He also appeared in the 2019 documentary Fantastic Fungi.
- ^ Jameson, Marni (14 June 2010). "The cult of celebrity doctors". Los Angeles Times.
- ^ a b c d e f g CSPI (January–February 2006). "Supplementing Their Income: How Celebrities Turn Trust Into Cash" (PDF). Nutrition Action Healthletter. Washington, DC, USA: Center for Science in the Public Interest. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-03-04. Retrieved 25 November 2015.
- ^ a b c d e f g h i Gumpert, David E. (March 27, 2006). "Small Business: Dr. Weil, Heal Thyself". Bloomberg. Retrieved 25 November 2015.
- ^ Levinovitz, Alan (June 24, 2015). "The Problem With David Perlmutter, the Grain Brain Doctor". New York Magazine.
- ^ Pela, Robert (November 1, 2013). "The Path to Weilness". Psychology Today.
- ^ "Supplements and Safety".
- ^ a b c Anon (April 14, 2012). "Medicine and its rivals: The believers". The Economist. Retrieved 17 November 2015. Subtitle: Alternative therapies are increasingly mainstream. That means headaches for scientists—and no cure in sight.
- ^ a b c d e f g h i The editors of EB (2015). "Andrew Weil, American Physician," In Encyclopædia Britannica (online, 18 November), see , accessed 18 November 2015.
- ^ "Fast Food, Good Food". hachettebookgroup.com. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
- ^ a b c d e f g h Baer, H.A. (2003). "The Work of Andrew Weil and Deepak Chopra—Two Holistic Health/New Age Gurus: A Critique of the Holistic Health/New Age Movements," Med. Anthropol. Quart. 17(2, June):233-250, esp. 233f, 236, see  and  and , accessed 20 November 2015.
- ^ a b c d e f g h Baer, H. A. (2004). "Deconstructing Andrew Weil and Deepak Chopra (Chapter 5)". Toward an Integrative Medicine: Merging Alternative Therapies with Biomedicine. Medical Anthropology Quarterly. 17. Walnut Creek, CA, USA: Rowman & Littlefield/AltaMira. pp. 119–136, esp. 120, 132f, and passim. doi:10.1525/maq.2003.17.2.233. ISBN 978-0759103023. PMID 12846118. S2CID 28219719. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
- ^ "Fact Sheet". drweil.com. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
- ^ Andrew Weil; M.D. drweil. "Andrew Weil, M.D. - Tucson, Arizona, United States, Healthy Lifestyle Brands LLC, www.drweil.com, Arizona Center For Integrative Medicine, University of Arizona, Harvard Medical School - about.me". about.me. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
- ^ By Larissa Macfarquhar, Andrew Weil, Shaman, M.D., New York Times August 24, 1997
- ^ a b c Lattin, Don (2010). The Harvard Psychedelic Club (Paperback ed.). New York, NY, USA: HarperCollins. ISBN 9780061655944.
- ^ a b c Garner, Dwight (January 7, 2010). "Books of the Times: Tune In, Turn On, Turn Page [Review, "The Harvard Psychedelic Club: How Timothy Leary, Ram Dass, Huston Smith and Andrew Weil Killed the Fifties and Ushered In a New Age for America," by Don Lattin]". The New York Times. Retrieved 17 November 2015.
- ^ a b Anon. (1962). "Writer: Andrew T. Weil". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 17 November 2015.
- ^ Smith, Robert E. (March 15, 1962). "Psychologists Disagree On Psilocybin Research". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 17 November 2015.
- ^ a b Finnegan, John P.; Freed, David (May 27, 2013). "In Early 1960s, Experiments With Hallucinogenics Caused Major Uproar, Minor Shake-up". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 17 November 2015.
- ^ a b Doblin, Richard Elliot (2000). "The Evolution of the Regulation of the Medical Uses of Psychedelic Drugs and Marijuana (Chapter 1)"(PDF). Regulation of the Medical Use of Psychedelics and Marijuana (June 2000) (PhD). Cambridge, MA, USA: Harvard University. pp. 5–69, esp. 36. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
- ^ Weil, Andrew T. (February 20, 1962). "Better Than a Damn". The Harvard Crimson: 2. Retrieved 17 November 2015. Subtitle: From the Bottle.
- ^ Weil, Andrew T. (May 27, 1963). "Alpert Defends Drugs on 'Open End'". The Harvard Crimson: 1, 6.
- ^ Weil, Andrew T. (May 29, 1963). "Investigation Unlikely in Dismissal of Alpert". The Harvard Crimson: 1. Retrieved 17 November 2015. Faculty Members Regret Lack of Details, But See No Issue of Academic Freedom.
- ^ Russin, Joseph M.; Weil, Andrew T. (January 24, 1973). "The Crimson Takes Leary, Alpert to Task". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 17 November 2015. 'Roles' & 'Games' In William James.
- ^ a b "Andrew Weil Biography and Interview". www.achievement.org. American Academy of Achievement.
- ^ Lasswell, Mark (25 September 1995). "Mind Opener". People. 45 (13). Retrieved 23 November 2014.
- ^ a b Relman, Arnold (8 March 2002). "A Trip to Stonesville: Some Notes on Andrew Weil, M.D."Quackwatch. Archived from the original on 24 January 2017. Retrieved 8 May 2017.
- ^ ICWA (2015). "Past Fellows: Andrew T. Weil, Years: 1971-1975, Topic: Altered States of Consciousness, Area: Mexico, Guatemala, Panama, Colombia, United States". Washington, DC, USA: Institute of Current World Affairs. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
- ^ a b Integrative Oncology. oup.com. Weil Integrative Medicine Library. Oxford University Press. 2014-09-03. ISBN 9780199329724. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
- ^ a b c Bell IR, Caspi O, Schwartz GE, Grant KL, Gaudet TW, Rychener D, Maizes V & Weil A (January 2002). "Integrative medicine and systemic outcomes research: issues in the emergence of a new model for primary health care". Arch. Intern. Med. 162 (2): 133–40. doi:10.1001/archinte.162.2.133. PMID 11802746.
- ^ a b c Publishers Weekly (August 22, 2011). "Nonfiction Book Review: Spontaneous Happiness, Andrew Weil, author". Publishers Weekly.
- ^ Jim Parker; Christina Dye (May–June 1983Z). "No Bad Drugs: Interview with Dr. Andrew Weil". Newservice: 22–31. Archived from the original on March 3, 2009.
- ^ Huba, S. (April 2, 1997). "Holistic healing's new role". The Cincinnati Post. Archived from the original on October 23, 2012.
- ^ Weil, A. (2011) . Spontaneous healing. New York, NY, USA: Knopf. ISBN 9780679436072. Subtitle: : How to discover and enhance your body's natural ability to maintain and heal itself.[page needed]
- ^ Weil, Andrew (October 30, 2011). "Culture: Andrew Weil's Spontaneous Happiness, Our Nature-Deficit Disorder". Newsweek. Retrieved 17 November 2015.
- ^ Maryles, Daisy; Riippa, Laurele (March 19, 2001). "How They Landed On Top". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Subtitle: In fiction, selling what sells; in nonfiction, small became beautiful.
- ^ a b c d e f g nyt.com (2015). "Search: "Andrew Weil"". Retrieved 25 November 2015.[better source needed]
- ^ a b c Publishers Weekly (March 24, 2008). "Bestselling Books of the Year, 1996-2007". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved 25 November 2015.
- ^ "Weil Integrative Medicine Library". oup.com. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
- ^ E.g., for Integrative Cardiology, note absent tab at , and for Integrative Dermatology, note sole appearance of Doody's at 
- ^ Plana, Ronald (October 15, 2014). "Integrative Oncology: Mind, Body, and More [Bookmark; Title: Integrative Oncology (Second Edition), Editors: Donald I. Abrams, MD, and Andrew T. Weil, MD, Publisher: Oxford University Press…]". The ASCO Post. Cold Spring Harbor, NY, USA: American Society of Clinical Oncology. 5 (16). Retrieved 18 November 2015.
- ^ Simunek, Chris (September 8, 2003). "Grow: Interview, Dr. Andrew Weil". High Times. Archived from the original on March 3, 2009.
- ^ Weil, Andrew (2011) "Foreword," in Paul Stamets, Psilocybin Mushrooms of the World: An Identification Guide, Illustrated Edition, Berkeley, CA, USA: Crown/Ten Speed Press, ISBN 0898158397, see , accessed 17 November 2015.
- ^ Weil, Andrew (2011) "Foreword," in Lewis Mehl-Madrona, Coyote Medicine: Lessons from Native American Healing, p. 13f, New York, NY, USA: Simon and Schuster, ISBN 1439144540, see , accessed 17 November 2015.
- ^ "Andrew Weil, M.D." Time. December 11, 2006. Archived from the original on March 3, 2009. Retrieved June 5, 2013.
- ^ healthylifestylebrands.com (2015). "Companies/Brands: Weil Lifestyle". Retrieved 18 November 2015.
- ^ a b c d drweilproducts.com (2015). "Welcome! Dr. Weil Products—Official Marketplace of Andrew Weil, M.D." Archived from the original on 24 November 2015. Retrieved 18 November 2015. .. affiliate partners.
- ^ Relman, Arnold S. (December 14, 1998). "A Trip to Stonesville: Andrew Weil, the boom in alternative medicine, and the retreat from science". The New Republic.
- ^ Beyerstein, B. L. (2001). "Alternative Medicine and Common Errors of Reasoning". Academic Medicine. 76 (3): 230–237. doi:10.1097/00001888-200103000-00009. PMID 11242572. S2CID 41527148.
- ^ Buckmaster, Bill (host) (2003). "[A discussion with Drs. Andrew Weil and Steven Knope on alternative medicine], (November 3, 2003)". Arizona Illustrated. Tucson, Arizona. PBS. KUAT-TV. YouTube title (July 30, 2008): Dr. Steven Knope debates Andrew Weil on the merits of Integrative Medicine (Part I). Retrieved 17 November 2015.
- ^ Singh, S. & Edzard, Ernst E. (2008). Trick or Treatment: The Undeniable Facts About Alternative Medicine. New York, NY, USA: W. W. Norton. p. 256. ISBN 9780393337785.
- ^ "Supplementing Their Income: How Celebrities Turn Trust Into Cash", (2006) Nutrition Action Newsletter, Center for Science in the Public Interest, January/February 2016, pp 3-6. Archived from the original on June 13, 2010. Accessed December 28, 2019.
- ^ CSPI (June 19, 2006). "Time Runs Andrew Weil Advertorial". CSPI Newsroom: Integrity in Science Watch. Washington, DC, USA: Center for Science in the Public Interest. Archived from the original on 2009-03-03. Retrieved 17 November 2015.
- ^ Wadler, Joyce (20 October 2005). "What Goes With Gray?". The New York Times. Retrieved 23 November 2014.
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Last edited on 24 March 2021, at 17:55
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