Information About Anthony William,
the "Medical Medium"


Anthony William is a health educator who claims to be able to hear what spirits have to say about someone he is counseling with. He claims that since age four he's heard a voice that tells him what's ailing a person. And he can do this even over the phone with the person. This allows him to know things about the person that "normal" health practitioners can't know, making it an obvious advantage over other health practitioners. And it would be a distinct advantage, if it were true. But it isn't. How do we know? Read on.

A letter from William to a patient regarding an over the phone consult/reading…

"To eliminate asthma, all grains and bean products should be out of the diet. All products with soy or rice as well. Lots of fruits, vegetables and avocado. Sprouted nuts and seeds are great. At least almost go to 80% living foods. This will heal the original allergy. Spirit pressed this issue very strongly."

While much of the above advice is good advice, and is the same advice I and my colleagues would have given (except for "lots of avocado"), the addition of, "Spirit pressed this issue very strongly" is done to give him a marketing edge over other practitioners.

A personal account

While William and I teach much of the same info, the difference is that he is a charlatan IMO. He is responsible for a few deaths that I know of, and he should be locked up IMO... certainly not teaching. He has taken advantage of many people, one of which was someone who was counseling with me – Stephanie Tisone – but then found William, resonated with him (he can be very convincing and charming), stopped following my recommendations, followed his instead, and died. When William did his "reading" with her initially (over the phone), he did not mention the cancer she had (which she didn't know about yet) which took her life 1.5 years later. Do you think that if all the things about him were true, that the spirits he's in touch with wouldn't have mentioned to him that she had cancer? (And no, that cancer didn't start to develop after the reading; that cancer took a lot longer than 1.5 years to get to the point where it took her life.) And if he honestly believes he has this "gift", that would make him delusional, and not someone any sane person would want to counsel with.

So just because he and I teach many of the same things, doesn't mean we're in the same category. And William telling my client – who I had just tested for iodine which showed her to be very deficient – that her problem wasn't iodine, but was zinc (as discerned from his long distance "reading") and he then convinced her to follow a path that wasn't helpful, to say the least, because she died. This is why I advise people to learn not as a student, but as a researcher.

Also, the James Randi Foundation has a one million dollar challenge, in which they will pay one million dollars to anyone who can demonstrate that their supernatural/paranormal powers are real. I asked another client of mine who was also working with William to mention this to William so he could get the prize money and do some good with it. He said he was aware of the prize, but that he didn't trust the testing. IMO an excuse for not trying to claim the prize and being shown up for the fraud that he is. And BTW, other so-called medical mediums have tried to claim this prize but failed to (and not because the tests are rigged against them; I know James Randi personally).

Other "red flags"

* He doesn't speak about the importance of getting enough of iodine's co-factor nutrients while taking iodine, and the type of iodine he's recommending is one of those woo-woo iodine products (nascent iodine).

* The brand of Barley Grass Juice Powder that he says is the best is certainly not the best; in fact it's one of the ones to steer clear of (made in China for one thing). I had a computer savvy client of mine look at the link that's on his website for the Barley Grass Juice Powder product he says he makes no money from and says that it's not an affiliate link, and guess what... it's an affiliate link. I wouldn't have known if it was or wasn't, and I'm sure most people would take William at his word since he proclaims – as I do about the barley grass juice product that I recommend – that he's not making any money from it, but either he doesn't know he's making money from it, or he does know and is lying about it for the purposes of deceiving people into thinking he's a good man for not making a profit on it so that when people realize this, they will see that his recommendation has no profit motivation, so that his recommendation can have the highest degree of credibility so that more people will use the product, which is what he wants because he truly cares about people. True in my case, false in his.

* He used a tactic when replying to a statement about me (to a person that was counseling with both him and I). He was told by my client that I didn't agree with his choice of iodine supplements, and he said that he was familiar with my work, and that I was "a good man", but that I was incorrect in this one regard. I sincerely doubt that he is aware of my work. This is a tactic... a better thing to say to a person than "I don't know who he is but he's wrong". It is a psychological tactic done to influence someone, making them think they made a good decision by counseling with me (praise), and then taking the opportunity to say that he is simply a step up from me. This is right out of the charlatan play book.

* He says, "There is no such thing as goitrogenic properties. You need kale to heal your thyroid." False. And this is not my opinion, it is the "opinion" of science. If you want to heal your thyroid, eating cruciferous vegetables is not a wise thing to do because it is counterproductive. The benefits of kale can be gotten from something else that has none of kale's detrimental effects.


"If he really had a genuine gift, his employee would not have died as recently as earlier this year. He wouldn't have unfriended everyone that was associated with her on social media and would not have purposefully not taken any calls of her friends who were genuinely worried about her and he would have at least shown some kind of compassion towards her family and offering his condolences to her family when she passed away if he was genuine and honest and gifted! DO NOT BELIEVE EVERYTHING YOU SEE ONLINE OR READ IN BOOKS. Some people CAN be very good con artists! By the way, the way he gets all his "good" information is by "repackaging" old science, like the celery juice for example. This was not his finding that celery juice has many benefits. But he used the already discovered science, put it on social media like he was the discoverer of it and made a ton of money online because of it. That, to me, is a crook who doesn't care to at least mention the true origin of the celery juice information."


So this so-called "medical medium" is not someone I recommend to follow. While he and I teach many of the same things, he has also been responsible for some inaccurate info that has resulted in harm... great harm. He may honestly believe he has a "gift", but in reality, he doesn't. And he may also know that he doesn't have a gift, which would make him a charlatan. Either way, not someone to follow. There are plenty of educators who teach the same accurate info that he teaches without the woo-woo and the potential for injury.

If you want to read the details about Stephanie Tisone's horrible encounter with him, Vanity Fair did an article on it here.


Further reading:

Why do some health educators teach some inaccurate info?