Charlie Goldsmith




For 18 years Charlie Goldsmith kept his healing ability out of the public eye. It has always been Charlie’s intention to expose his work to multiple scientific studies.

It wasn't until after his first hospital study, completed in 2013 by doctors a hospital in New York, that it became public. The study was designed to build a case for a double blind study in the future. It was published in 2015.

Charlie is also the subject of a USA television series called 'The Healer'  on TLC which premiered November 6, 2017. 

Charlie does not charge for his healing work. 



Click to access  'The Healer' and other footage of Charlie. 


These buttons will direct you to Charlie's only social media accounts. If you receive messages from a fake account, please report it immediately.

Pumpy Jackson

Charlie created Pumpy Jackson sugar free chocolate with his love for making healthy foods in 2015. 

Most of our narcotics decrease a patient’s pain by 3 to 5 points. If you go from 10, meaning the worst pain you can imagine, to 5, that’s significant. In some cases Charlie reduced a patient’s pain from 10 to zero. He also treated people with infections where antibiotics were not effective. You could see the shift in a patient’s status from stagnant to a rapid healing resolution. I can’t quantify it, but I would say Charlie cut days off patients’ hospital stays. Watching him work has been humbling in the most extreme way.
— Dr. Ramsey Joudeh NYC
The first day when we started one patient went from 8 to 3 on the pain scale, It was miraculous, within five seconds of Charlie closing his eyes, the patient reported the decrease in pain. What was really impressive was the speed and the size of the effects he had without touching patients or saying anything. Some colleagues were in disbelief. Some just smirked and moved on. Not everybody has seen what he can do.
— Dr. Vivian Burkhardt NYC
I am a doctor and a healer and as far as I can tell, so is Charlie.
— Dr. Bonnie Simmons Chair Emergency Medicine NYC
I first met Charlie when I was a medical student at a community hospital in Brooklyn. When he first introduced himself and explained the nature of his work as a healer, I was admittedly skeptical. In medical school, our education is primarily based on western medicine and we were taught to approach any alternative with skepticism. As I spent time with Charlie and saw how successful he was with treating patients’ previously intractable pain, I became more and more accepting of his healing abilities as a substitute to pills and injections.

Currently, in the midst of an opioid epidemic, Charlie’s talents as a healer are more relevant than ever. As a practicing physician, I welcome this treatment option as a safer alternative to the current convention of pain management.
— Tanuj Sood, MD