Does it or does it not?

At this page at the Maximized Living web site, you can see a product that is sold by Maximized Living.

Here is the description of this product:
  • Pull dangerous toxins from blood, cells, and tissues that you're exposed to every day* 
  • Safely and permanently remove the toxins* 
  • Increase the body’s own detoxifying agent*
  • Cholesterol lowering and reduce dangerous coagulation of cholesterol*
  • Weight loss*
  • Increases Fat Burning* 
  • Anti-bacterial*
  • Increase Cancer resistance*
  • Protect against allergens*
  • Reduce pain and inflammation (Anti-inflammatory)*
  • Balance blood sugar (Anti-hyperglycemic)*
But the note (see where every bullet point has an "*"?) says this:

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food And Drug Administration. The product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

So what is this? The note makes clear that the product is not intended to do anything that it claims to do? In other words, this is a useless product?

But wait. This magic stuff has been updated, according to Shel Hart, the president of this company of liars. In a press release dated January 5, 2011, there is this claim:

"We are constantly making adjustments to assure that we deliver the highest quality and best performing products on the market," said Maximized Living President Shel Hart.

What do you think the chances are that it's just the same shit, with a new untrue claim? It is significant that Hart does not say how this has been adjusted.