The latest scam products to pop on the net recently are called Vigorexin and Viagen XL they and can be found on a fake review site called Maleenhancementpros.com. These new brands which are only a few months old is the classic example of a Review Site Scam and here is why:
1. The price is cheap. While some readers may consider this a great thing this throws up a a huge red flag in the male enhancement industry. We understand what it takes and what it costs to create a great product. High quality ingredients cost money. Fillers and low grade ingredients cost nothing to manufacturer and as a result that is why you will find this brand sold at such a low price. We know because we have been reviewing products since 2003 and have seen our fair share of fly-by-night scams.
2. The brand they list as their best last week is called Vigorexin. This week they have switched it up and Viagen XL is now ranked as the best. They actually own all of the brands listed on the site but we have uncovered that Vigorexin is just a ripped-off brand name based on a product that previously ranked high on our network called VigRx. They do this is order to capitalize on brand name recognition and try to confuse the consumer into thinking that it must be the same product.
3. They claim that you can increase your size up to 55% which is completely false.
4. There are NO company details and NO company background information. Why would there be? This is a scam after all. The guarantee offered at 90 days is half of the industry standard of 180 days. The guarantee is Only good for one used bottle and all unused bottles in resalable condition. This means that you better not use more than one bottle in 90 days in order to get your money back.
5. The official verification logos from McAfee and the other various “secure graphics” plastered all over the site are there to make you think that they are legit. Not one of those images link to the verification seal as they should. This is a surefire way to spot a scam.
6. The product website and manufacturer is breaking the law when they claim that there are “Zero” side effects when using this product. We are sure that the FTC will be knocking on their door soon enough.
7. We call the fake review website and product site a “Cookie Cutter Scam”. These scam artists have basically copied the layouts of one of our numerous real product review sites but have gone ahead and switched out the consumer rated best products with brands that they actually own. They have even copied our website description and text displayed on Google.
Stay away from these brands and you will do just fine.