Let us for a fleeting moment put aside the fact that we live in a world where five seconds on Google will reveal that the very concept of "detoxing" is dubious at best. Instead, let's focus on what the product claims it can do: For bargain basement prices ranging from $30 to freaking $480, these "herbal womb detox pearls" promise to "cleanse the womb and return it to default state." From ... from what? When is the womb not in its default state? Was the womb secretly shooting heroin? Did something out of the ordinary -- say, a baby -- creep in, and the detox pearls are a strange holistic method to induce labor, aiming to make the kid pack its bags by acting like a pesky neighbor that keeps smoking salvia?
To be fair, I don't have the gynecological expertise to thoroughly debunk this product. Luckily, here's Dr. Jen Gunter, who very much has said expertise, thoroughly word-pooping over the very concept of herb-detoxing your nethers. She gloriously likens the vagina and the uterus to a self-cleaning oven that can generally do just fine by itself, and definitely hasn't misplaced any chakras that an enterprising herb bullshit company might be able to help it locate. In fact, stuffing a bag full of random "holistic" dried-up crap up your, uh, yoni will probably just increase the likelihood of bad bacteria growing and causing infection.