You see, they also sell "natural male enhancement" products, and I've been very happy with those - my schlong is now enormous. But I'm afraid the foot pads will 'detox' out whatever has been turning my John Thomas into Long John, and he'll go back to being Tiny Tim.



Herbal and alternative medicines, such as Enzyte and Detox Foot Pads, are not regulated by the same standards met by prescription medications. Supplement makers do not need to prove the safety or effectiveness of their products before selling them.


I hope this meets your needs. Please feel free to contact us if you need further assistance or if you have any other questions.

Adventures With Detox Foot Pads At CVS - Democratic

I think I need to know how foot pads are a "supplement". I bought them, and now the pharmacist seems to be telling me to eat them.

- A syncrometer was used to analyze multiple used pads from a sample group of people. The syncrometer identified the following substances in the used pads: aluminum, arsenic, asbestos, benzene, cadmium, copper, DAB dye, fast green dye, isopropyl alcohol, lead, methyl alcohol, mercury, nickel, sudan black dye, thallium, and a plastic byproduct.

Detox Foot Patch - Walmart.com - Walmart.com

Will the CVS Detox Foot Pads "detox" the Enzyte out of my system, and counter-act the male enhancement effect of the Enzyte, or should I just try them both together and see what happens.




Can you explain to me how I can tell the difference between which products in a CVS are "supplements" and which products are not "supplements"? I thought that all of the products in a CVS are supposed to do what they say on the label?