How to get your life back in order in just three days: Dr. Oz

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Dr. Oz is one of the most popular health and fitness TV hosts in the world.

But over the last year, the popular doctor has taken on some controversial issues.

Dr. Mark Sisson, who writes for The Huffington Post and has a podcast, recently made headlines after he claimed to have successfully cured a man of the Ebola virus.

His treatment included eating a diet that included “cotton candy,” “cheese sandwiches” and “gummy bears.”

His treatment is not mentioned on the show’s official website.

The program’s co-host, Dr. Drew Pinsky, later defended the comments as an example of the show “getting it right.”

Dr. Pinsky was also the target of criticism when he wrote an op-ed for The Washington Post in March saying that Dr. Sisson was “a fraud” for claiming to have cured Ebola patients of the virus.

“The fact is that it’s impossible to cure a person who hasn’t been vaccinated,” Dr. Pinksop wrote.

“It’s even more impossible to treat a person with the virus.”

Dr and Mrs. Oz were not the only ones to make headlines in March for questionable health-related statements.

The Dr. Phil show featured a segment that was titled, “Can You Help Me With My Fat?” after host Dr. Ben Carson said he was able to lose 10 pounds without using a diet.

The episode aired on March 14, just before Dr. Carson’s appearance on Dr. Mehmet Oz’s program.

Carson said that he had gained 10 pounds in less than two weeks after taking a course of anti-inflammatory medication and that he has not experienced a fever since.

He added that his condition has improved.

The show later removed the segment from the air.

Carson told The Washington Times he regrets the segment and the controversy.

Dr Oz did not return calls for comment.