Thoughts on economics and liberty

Google now promotes my advice on RSI and eyestrain – over advice from Harvard and other ‘experts’

I'm truly impressed by google's search engine capability. You get towards the top of google search, those websites which are closest to the truth.

Google search is ENTIRELY indifferent to people's "qualifications" and "status". It hones in on the truth faster than any known system.

I am impressed.


After I created in 2004 or 2005 it took just about one year for my website to get ranked RIGHT AT THE TOP of google search rankings on "rsi cure" or "cure rsi" – despite there being thousands of "super qualified" websites from Harvard University, Mayo Clinic, etc., – and businesses that specialise in RSI.

And no other website has overtaken it since then. Thousands of people with RSI issues are being helped by my findings – and solution – each year.

Thanks, Google, for spreading the truth about RSI.


Today I checked for 'cure eyestrain' and was absolutely amazed to note that my eyestrain website – which since the past two months provides a VERY CLEAR solution to eyestrain, now comes up in the first page in google search rankings.

That's quite amazing, since I know that there are thousands of websites that write about eyestrain, most very shoddy and irrelevant. But google has a method to find out what is good and what is garbage.

My websites provide only the TRUTH, the uncluttered TRUTH.

Google has a method to bring the truth closer to the top. Well done, Google!

Sanjeev Sabhlok

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4 thoughts on “Google now promotes my advice on RSI and eyestrain – over advice from Harvard and other ‘experts’
  1. Arvind Iyer

    This blog has featured several critiques of the opinion of credentialed medical practitioners on several ailments, based on individual case studies. Over at the Neurologica Blog, Yale neurologist and skepticism advocate Dr. Steven Novella provides some reality checks and commonsense caveats about using the Internet for healthcare info (which you might agree apply to the claims made on this blog as well) in the post, Health Information on the Internet .

  2. Sanjeev Sabhlok

    Thanks, Arvind

    Let me just say this – I have a strong base in science so I generally delve into the latest academic science literature if doctors aren’t able to identify issues. And yes, I’ve found that, on average, most doctors are TERRIBLY IGNORANT – even about their own specialisation.

    They are also unable to integrate information across disciplines.

    This means google is the BEST BET for anyone in trouble. You can continuously update your hypothesis, check, read journal articles, and form your own mind.

    By now I’ve cured some VERY significant issues through the internet and STRONGLY recommend the internet, which is getting better and better – provided you are aware of the scientific method and are a critical thinker.



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