hard-on-demand-review

Hard On Demand By Brad Stevens is a Scam! Please Leave it Alone

Hard On Demand By Brad Stevens is a Scam! Please Leave it Alone

Product: Hard On Demand
Author: Brad Stevens
Refund: 60 Days

It is amazing what people can do just to get their hands on your hard-earned cash. One of the easiest ways used by scammers is to take advantage of your situation to confuse you into purchase their illegitimate products. In this Hard on Demand review, you are going to realize just how far these men and women can go. Hard on Demand is a pathetic scam and you need to stay as far away from it as possible if you are suffering from erectile dysfunction (ED).

Why Should We Say This?

Defending my claim, that Hard on Demand is a scam is not easy, but I believe you will agree with me in the end. You are going to learn of many lies, inaccuracies and misinformation in the author’s presentation and even the program itself. First, however, let us explain what Hard on demand really is.

Hard on Demand is a viral ED product created in July 2016. It consists of 100+ page eBook that claims the ability to cure ED of any cause and enable you get rock hard, quick and long lasting erections on demand. One Brad Stevens created the program, a man who has first-hand experience on the physical and psychological effects of ED.

According to Brad, erectile dysfunction has just two causes- inability of the blood vessels supplying the penis to relax normally and allow blood to flow in, and an abnormality causing blood to escape too rapidly from the organ after intercourse. We will verity if this information is true and can be proved scientifically.

The Hard On Demand Back-story:

The back-story of Hard on Demand is that of the author himself. The story is as heartbreaking and dramatic as many others used by scammers around the world are. Brad begins his presentation by a truly heartbreaking statement. The ‘your penis is gonna DIE…I’ll be forced to amputate it’ statement. To add spice to the dramatic story, a sexy female doctor (urologist) shows up along with two female nurses who giggle.

He narrates just how his manhood failed to rise to the occasion during Valentine Day romantic night with his wife Angie. Apparently, his wife was supportive and Brad assumed everything would be okay with time. However, the problem persisted and even got worse. Months later, he could not achieve erection even for a short duration. He decided to see a doctor who gave him Viagra.

Things deteriorated when Brad’s sister in-law (Angie’s sister) confessed Angie was considering having an affair. He went to a doctor who prescribed Viagra to him. He had sweaty, 3-round sex with his wife but on the third round, things fell apart. Painfully, Brad developed priapism, a side effect of Viagra resulting in inability of the penis to relax after intercourse. Priapism is what the doctor wanted to amputate Brad’s manhood to control. However, she drained two pints of blood with her 18-gauge syringe to amend the situation.

After all the embarrassment, pain and uncertainty on the future of his marriage, Brand embarked on a journey to find a permanent solution to his ED. After months or years of trial and error, Hard on Demand came to existence! Such a painful experience but did it really happen? It is hard to tell, right?

Back to the purpose of this Hard on Demand review, why do we call it a pathetic, nauseating scam? Discussed below are our reasons:

1. Brad Stevens May Be A Lie

brad_stevens

Someone who has created such a powerful and successful program must be proud of his achievement. For that, he will leave certain clues to verify his identity. Well, we cannot say anything about Brad Stevens. All our attempts to verify Brad’s photo failed terribly. A search of the name yielded over 14 million results. It is possible the scammer picked the most popular name to confuse you and me. The photo image too cannot be verified. This makes us think it is kind of a stock photo that you can find it here.

Portrait of attractive 50-year-old man
Portrait of attractive 50-year-old man

Our social media search has yielded nothing about a Brad Stevens except Bradley Kent Stevens (the coach of Bolton Celtics of the NBA). The affiliate page of Hard on Demand does not help either. The company behind this dangerous scam is Success Vintage Group. The CEO of the company makes an error by saying the author of the program is Agora, a copywriter. Wait! Is Agora Brad Stevens? We cannot answer that either.

Looking up Success Vintage Group, we could not help but notice it is a legit company based in Singapore. Its profile indicates that the company collaborates with authors by publishing and marketing digital products on platforms such as Amazon Kindle, social media and Clickbank. A close scrutiny of SVG, however, indicates that the company simply publishes and promotes digital products for their clients. The problem is that most of the products they are scams.

2. The Program Abuses Scientific Principles

We accept the fact that scholars sometimes also get it wrong. However, the information presented by someone who has literally no training on medical issues cannot be trusted. Brad talks of only two causes of ED. That is not the truth. Compelling scientific evidence indicates that ED can be caused by so many factors including stress, diabetes, certain medications, neurological problems as well as psychological problems among others. In other words, the cause can be at the level of the brain or at the level of the organ.

Saying there are just two causes negates every aspect of help research. If he recognizes that the brain is involved in the pathway that leads to erection and then claiming the problem can only be caused by abnormalities in the penis is a complete to scientific research. Besides, Nitric Oxide is a chemical compound while phosphodiesterase type 5 (PDE5) is an enzyme. These two substances share nothing and therefore no single remedy can increase Nitric Oxide levels while at the same time controlling the levels of PDE5.

3. Information In The Presentation Is Generic

I believe you have left nothing unturned in your search for ED solution. That means you have some information about the definition, causes, signs and symptoms, diagnosis as well as treatment of erectile dysfunction. The author presents nothing new in his video. Over 50 percent of his presentation takes about the common things every man with ED knows and therefore nothing new.

The author goes ahead by mentioning some three unsafe herbs that have been shown to have certain effects on ED. The information is generic. Even more disturbing is the fact that Brad has not included any of there herbs in his list of herbal contain in the program. The recipes included in the eBook are also nonspecific and therefore cannot be proved to be effective against ED.

Verdict:

From all indications, Hard on Demand is a terrible scam meant to squeeze money from you by taking advantage of your situation. Stay as far away from the program as possible, if you do not want to lose your hard-earned cash buying bogus product.

 

hair-growth-formula-review

The Hair Growth Formula Is A Deadly Scam – Avoid It!

The Hair Growth Formula Is A Deadly Scam – Avoid It!

Product: The Hair Growth Formula
Author: Mr. Johnatan Walson
Refund: 60 Days

Hair Growth Formula is promoted as one of a kind, permanent solution to male pattern baldness. Is there any truth about this bold assertion or is it just another scam cleverly designed to milk hard-earned cash from unsuspecting men and women? Authored by one Mr. Johnatan Walson, this hair loss remedy is said to be backed by solid research by Harvard University.

Several things do not add up in this hair re-growth formula leading to speculation that it is just another program design by a desperate scammer to swindle money from genuine people looking for a lasting solution to their problem. After listening and reading the video and text presentation of the author of this program, we have concluded Hair Growth Formula is a worthless scam and should be avoided at all costs. Why do we say this?

About The Hair Growth Formula Review:

The author begins by making some unfortunate remarks of you finding out about the bizarre and cheap secret that is three times more powerful than a hair transplant….And twice as fast…” Surely, this superfluous language is clearly intended to attract your attention and tune you to listen to his lies. Almost every scammer begins his or her presentation in this manner. He then goes ahead, shares a story about how his hair loss made embarrassed him, and even cost him his loving fiancée Jenna.

He also says that he used a number of medications, sprays, pills and shampoos such as Minoxidil, Rogaine, Nizoral, Nioxine and propecia. The author confirms the use of these remedies but only provides short-term relief. Stress also forced him to try all kinds of stuff that I found online, like natural oils, aloe vera and onion juice…’ But his frustrations and anger only increased. Seeing his fiancée happy in the arms of another man with full hair is what pushed him to fix his receding hairline, restore his head and go on with his life.’ An amazing story, is it not?

Well, let us take a critical look at this presentation and try to verity some of these bold claims. We will start by poking holes into the existence of Johntan Walson.

Johnatan Walson’ Is Nonexistent!

john

The author introduces himself as Johntan Walson, a common guy whose male pattern baldness pushed into becoming an inventor of an elusive yet perfect solution to receding hair. Walson provided a photo of him, which happens to be the biggest mistake all scammers do. The photo is not that of Mr Walson, it was stolen. The photo was used by http://www.aderanshaircentre.co.uk/client-gallery/before-after/. Just visit the site if you do not believe what I am saying.

Furthermore, someone who has invented and authored a hair-loss cure that’s permanent, cheaper and more powerful than any drug currently sold on the U.S. market’ must be present on social media. After thorough research on social media platforms including facebook, twitter and Instagram we were unable to find such a name. The spelling of the name is also another problem. Although there is nothing in a name, Johntan and Walson are some of the most uncommon names you can ever find. If you search the name, the search engine will correct you hoping you were referring to Jonathan Wilson.

Who is Wat Po?

The author of Hair Growth Formula says he was inspired and got most of his information from a traditional Thai healer named Wat Po’. He wrote books detailing the secrets of ancient Thai healers. Again the author does well by providing a photo of the 103-year-old man with unusually full long hair. This photo too is stolen from this site https://www.pinterest.com/jchristiansej/indians/.

For all we know, Wat Po is a Buddhist temple complex in the Phra Nakhon District, Bangkok, Thailand. It would seem that the author simply took a Thai name and searched for an native Indian American image to tie it to in order to confuse you. These are blatant lies by desperate scammer to take advantage of your situation and milk money from you.

Now that you know the absolute truth about the existence of the author and his sources, I believe you are beginning to see the reasons why we believe Hair Growth Formula is a scam. Here are additional reasons to avoid this program like a plague:

The Information Provided Has Nothing To Do With Harvard Research:

While the author presents some scientific data detailing the root causes of hair loss in adult males and females, he is not able to tie his remedy to the research and clinical tests conducted by Harvard Medical. He said that his healing at first had nothing to do with science. He later realized that his DHT levels had miraculously plummeted.

If the remedy were based on solid Harvard research as he says it then he would be able to explain the exact mechanism by which the healing takes place. The author provides a source link of the Harvard Medical School (August 2008 issue of the Harvard Health Letter). However, the document does not seem to fill you with confidence as it starts by discussing hair transplant and FDA approved medications for male pattern baldness. These are the very remedies that the author discredited at the start of his presentation.

Desirable Results Take Time To Show:

According to the author, you can start seeing your hair returning within just a couple of days. While the natural ingredients listed including saw palmetto, pumpkin seed oil and fish oil can help reduce the levels of DHT, the process takes a long time and therefore actual results (if any) can only be seen after months or regular use. There is nothing miraculous about this remedy and it cannot produce hair growth within days as claimed by the author.

Terrible Lies About Price- Vivid Show Of Desperation:

Just to see how much this guy is interested in your money, listen to the part of his presentation where he discusses the price of his super-cheap hair loss miracle. Just like other online products, the Hair Growth Formula goes for just $37. The author says you only pay for site maintenance but in fact, you pay directly to his pocket. Do you not think the claim of site maintenance is contradictory considering his assertion the information can be pulled of the internet at any time.

The price falls from initial $300 to $150 and then to a whopping $37. His claim that he cares about you and does not want you to spend excessive amounts of money to solve your balding problem is the best way to convince you to pay for his illegitimate product. Fall in price is also ridiculous because what he offers in additional bonuses should increase the cost. To finish you off, the author offers unrealistic 60-day money back guarantee, which is meant to fill you with false confidence as to the efficacy.

Verdict:

As you have just learned from this review, the Hair Growth Formula is a scam. It is meant to confuse innocents like you to spend your hard earned cash to fill his pockets. The author is not real and all information in his review is perfectly directed at you. You will do well by staying clear of this scam. Do not lose your money to a desperate scammer who is looking for a get-rich-fast option. Do not buy Hair Growth Formula. It is a deadly scam!

 

fungus-terminator-review

My Honest Fungus Terminator Review By Dave Bennet Is A SCAM

My Honest Fungus Terminator Review By Dave Bennet Is A SCAM

Product: Fungus Terminator
Author: Dave Bennet
Refund: 60 Days

Nail and skin fungus is a real problem. Although it does not kill, it can seriously reduce quality of life of the infected person. Infected skin and nails are painful, deformed and discolored. These effects can spell doom for the sufferer, especially considering the fact that such fungus is stubborn, nasty and very difficult to eliminate. This is why many desperate scammers take advantage and milk money from innocent sufferers whose only wish is to get their nails and skin healthy again. Fungus terminator is a program that claims to help individuals suffering fungal infection “permanently” get rid of foot fungus.

The question asked by many is whether Fungus Terminator is effective or is just another scam meant to hoodwink customers and milk hard earned cash from them. This fungus terminator review will try to answer this question exhaustively. In the end, you will be able to make the right decision whether to purchase it or not.

Fungus Terminator Is A Scam!

Can we verify this bold claim? The answer is yes, as you will soon realize in our succeeding discussion. To begin with, the author’s website contains an excerpt of the literature review of a journal entitled “Medical Progress- Progress in Dermatology”. We are not sure why this excerpt is included. Reading it does not reveal anything remotely related to natural ways to cure fungal infection of the skin and toes. In fact, the article talks about irradiation as a treatment method.

Just below the excerpt, the author makes another bold claim – “New Breakthrough Reveals How to Wipe out Nasty, Stubborn Foot Fungus”. It is not clear whether this claim has anything to do with the literature review included in the website. The bottom line is that the author is not able to very his claim of a new breakthrough technique that to him could cure skin and nail fungus overnight.

Who is Dave Bennet?

The author of Fungus terminator is named Dave Bennet. It is impossible to verify whether this is a real person or just a penname. What is curious is his story. He says he developed the program to save his mother who almost had her foot amputated because of widespread fungal infection. Bennet claims that what his mother thought was a simple toenail infection turned out to be a “highly contagious killer bacteria… Responsible for poisoning her entire left foot without her even knowing it…”

It is true that toenail fungal infection, if ignored, can spread to the surrounding tissues. It seems the author does not know what he is talking about when he claims that toenail fungal infection turned out to be a highly contagious bacterial infection. Can fungi suddenly change into contagious bacteria? These are two different organisms.

In very rare cases would a toenail fungal infection spread to the entire foot without you realizing it. The infection is extremely painful and the more widespread it is, the more pain you will feel. It is not possible to ignore such terrible pain. It is not possible for someone to live with untreated toenail fungus for twelve years without seeing a doctor because of excruciating pain associate with such infection. No qualified doctor would watch the infection get that far without doing something to at least halt the progress.

The author did very well to provide potential customers with “real snapshot” of the infected feet of his mom. The problem with this snapshot is there is no way to verify it really belongs to her mother. If the Author really cared about his customers, he would give compelling evidence that the photo is real.

Further Proof That Fungus Terminator Is A Scam!

From the above information, we have learned that Dave Bennet has very little knowledge, if any, of the connection between fungal infection and bacterial infection. As someone who has been affected personally and who did “everything in his power” to find a cure for nail and skin fungus, we expect him fill us with confidence that he knows what he is talking about. Below are some of the reasons why we consider this product a desperate scam:

· Currently there is no natural permanent cure for fungal infections:

The goal of Fungus Terminator is to enable you cure nail and skin fungus fast and permanently. The problem is that curing fungal infections naturally is easier said than done. Fungal cells are eukaryotic meaning they resemble that of animals. Human cells are also eukaryotic. Products that hurt them will also hurt human cells. This is why doctors and pharmacists are struggling to find a cure for fungal infections.

Nature is good in providing some of the most important and effective solutions to health problems. However, there is no evidence of herbs, plants, fruits, seeds, juices or oils capable of killing eukaryotic cells “almost overnight” as claimed by the author of Fungus Terminator. They may work by complementing immunity and healing takes time to be seen.

· There is no such thing as relationship between individual toenails with different organs:

This is perhaps the most serious evidence that Fungus Terminator is a scam. I am medical practitioner, proficient in anatomy and physiology. During my years in medical school, I never once met any relationship between toenails and organs of the body. The author quotes one Professor Tao Wong who “used a particular type of Ancient Chinese Medicine to heal his patients when traditional methods failed…” According to him, Wong said, “When waste deposits build up in certain parts of your body, it leads to bacteria being attracted to outside parts of the body, like toes or hands…”

Additionally Wong said, “To eliminate a fungal infection from invading and spreading, you simply have to clear out the waste from the main organs connected to them.” This claim is ridiculous. Simply getting rid of waste deposits in certain organs cannot realistically cure your toenail fungal infections. Unless the author can verify this claim, we treat it as a desperate move to confuse you, the customer into parting with your hard-earned cash.

 

 

Verdict:

As you may have learned from this thorough, unbiased Fungus Terminator review, it is a desperate scam from a desperate scammer. If you are suffering from toenail fungal infection, other legitimate and effective remedies may take time to work but produce realistic results. Do not lose your money to a swindler who does not care a little bit about you.

 

fungus destroyer scam review

Fungus Destroyer By Dr. Grant Anderson Is A SCAM! (Helpful Review)

Fungus Destroyer By Dr. Grant Anderson Is A SCAM!

Product: Fungus Destroyer
Author: Dr. Grant Anderson

Fungus Destroyer authored by so called Dr. Grand Anderson is a deliberate scam meant to turn you into a “money making machine”. Why would I make this terrible accusation? If you get the chance to watch a video on the protocol’s official page or read the text version of the page carefully, you will quickly learn why I say so.

The nauseating video begins by making a bold but terribly incorrect statement “Blood Microscope Uncovers the Real Root Cause of Nail and Skin Fungus Infection…” First, skin and nails are superficial organs and any infection of them can only be seen by microscopy of the specimens obtained from the affected areas. Blood microscopy (although he refers to it as blood microscope) will reveal systemic fungal infection or immune disorders.

The scammer then introduces his back-story where he claims to have lost his father due to complications of foot fungal nails and skin infections. He claims his father succumbed to liver failure. In a bid to treat his severe fungal infections, he received antifungal medications that led him to develop liver failure but died because he could not receive a liver transplant due to unprofessionalism of the doctors treating him.

Dr. Grant Anderson says he was a medical student at the time but he could not do anything to help his father. This alongside the unprofessionalism of the doctors dealing with his father mad him MAD and this led to the birth of his Fungus Destroyer Protocol. If he was a medical student at the time, surely he should have known that the best way to reverse liver failure in his father was discontinuing the antifungal medications he was taking. May be he was not aware that his father’s liver problems were because of antifungal medications.

Let us take a critical look at the information he reveals and the contents of the eBook itself. You will see just how far this desperate scammer would go to get that hard-earned cash from you!

Dr. Grant Anderson Is A Stolen Identity!

scammer

 

The author of this protocol, Dr. Grant Anderson could be a stolen identity. According to the information he reveals about himself, he runs a holistic clinic is San Diego. Unfortunately, many doctors share the very same name but their specialties have nothing to do with holistic medicine. He also fails to give specific details about his holistic clinic, information which San Diego residents would be desperate for. Besides, I could not find any relationships between a Dr. Grand Anderson, a holistic clinic in San Diego and Fungus Remover.

User Reviews And Testimonials Are Bogus At Best!

One tool used by scammers to hoodwink their targets is user reviews and testimonials. In the beginning, the author uses to comments and testimonials of three people- Jimmy Curly, Kate Hudgens and Rob Klein. There is absolutely no way to verify the identity of these “real” users. He does not provide any photos, addresses or any other information that would help us verify their identity. The only available photo is before and after image of legs, which am sure come from the internet.

One of the reviewers is Dr. Rob Klein, M.D. FACS. It was also very difficult to verify the identity of this doctor and his patient whom he claims was cured of fungal infection by the Fungus Destroyer protocol. The doctor claims to have gone through the protocol and was surprised by the scientific research behind the protocol and the case studies.

Remember neither the author nor the reviewer carried out the research and case studies, the information came from one Chinese doctor named Dr. Jiang Xi Liu. It is possible the author uses the name of this doctor with or without his knowledge because our research revealed no connection between Prof Jiang Xi Liu and Dr. Grant Anderson or the Fungus Remover Protocol.

Below are some confounding facts to prove Fungus Destroyer is a scam:

1. The reasons why fungal infections are difficult to treat have nothing to do with root cause. Fungal spores, contrary to the claim by the scammer, cause superficial fungal infections of skin and nails. Fungal infections are difficult to cure because:

· Fungal cells are eukaryotes just like human cells and therefore medication that kill them also kill human cells.

· Fungal infections are often superficial and this makes it difficult for medications to work on them.

2. It is incorrect that skin and nail fungal infections are common in old age. Even younger people suffer from fungal infections. What matters is exposure to the fungal spores and health status in regards to immunity.

3. In reality, no remedy can cure fungal infection in the timeframe (12 hours or less) claimed by the protocol especially in the older members of the society. This is an outright lie. The bodies of the elderly respond albeit slowly to remedies whether conventional or alternative. Nature works but it takes time and therefore patience to see results (if possible).

4. Fungus Destroyer protocol is just another way to milk money from desperate individuals. The author claims that he persuaded Dr. Jiang Xi Liu to reduce the cost of the protocol from $299 to $99. That still appeared too much and so he reduced it further to just $69 for those who would buy it in the next 5 minutes at the time I checked the official site. From this one sided bargain, it is clearly evident that the scammer cares more about convincing you to spend than offering you actual solution.

5. Do not be attracted by the money-back guarantee, as it is just another trick into purchasing a fake product. Consider what would happen if you sent the money received the protocol and it proves useless. How will you get back your money? Although he promises to return your investment, it would be wishful to think he means what he says.

Verdict: Fungus Destroyer is a Scam! Do not waste your money on it.

You have worked too hard to your money just to let some lazy, corrupt and fraudulent individual rob you of it right in your eyes. The so-called Dr. Grant Anderson is a desperate scammer that thrives on confusing real sufferers of fungal infection into seeding him money for nothing.