ED Miracle is one of the nastiest Internet rip-offs around. It cleverly plays on male fears, as it exploits ‘performance’ anxiety and erectile dysfunction. As you’ll read below, you are all getting played by clever, but greedy, marketers. Touted by some guy named “Tom Bradford”, this fraud touts a “miracle product” that he’ll sell you, but you have to pay him $39.95 to find out how to get it. Here’s the deal: you are getting ripped-off.
ED Miracle is one of a number of Net offerings promising to “fix” male impotence. Their slick websites ask for the “low price” of $37-39.95 for what appears to be an ebook or a “program” that “guarantees” improved sexual performance. This is a textbook version of the numerous other $39.95 infoscams that have infected the Web over the last three years. They almost all charge the mysteriously-set price of $37-39. (We’ve reviewed some of these scams and they are laughably bad) Here’s how it works: you are treated to a videomercial that touts the “proven way to get hard” Is it a scam? Is it a rip-off? Does it work? You’ll never find out, largely because of an increasingly pernicious Internet industry that uses fake product review sites to hide customer reactions. You’ll also never be able to find out about the credentials of the authors — none apparently exist on the Internet, nor are they provided at his own alleged web site. So, should you spend the $37? We recommend not, for the following reasons:
1. There’s a reason this sales pitch is slick — they spend a lot of marketing money to get it to you. Who is paying for that? You are. And, like many scammers, they are using Clickbank to sell their ebook so don’t assume you’ll get a refund. “Rock solid guarantee”…..don’t bet on it. The scammers bet on the fact that most consumers won’t seek refunds until after the 60-day period expires. In fact, they count on it.
2. If you look for a review of the product, you are deluged with lots of fake review or “scam” sites that simply direct you to the main sales site or offer some officious pablum talking about how the product is highly rated or recommended. The marketers for this service pay 75% commission for any referrals they generate. So these “affiliate marketers” create create fake review sites which effectively thwart any customer who is looking for real reviews. It is also a tactic to obscure any customers who have posted complaints or alerts about fraudulent claims. This affiliate marketing trick makes it very difficult for consumers to detect this and other such scams, As one persevering blogger has noted, scam artists rely upon these fraudulent reviewers to be using tags like: “does it work?”, “is it a scam?” or “verified review” to suck unsuspecting consumers into this fraud.
3. In the case of the ED Miracle, the alleged creator of this plan is “Tom Bradford”. The site offers no credentials for this guy — who probably doesn’t exist. If the website fails to feature the credentials of the author and/or if a Google search turns up nothing about this person, you can bet this is a marketer driven product. Most of these sites feature unknown “experts” who are largely fictional creations by the scammers.
4. All the testimonials featured on The ED Miracle presentation video are all fake because they are from actors hired from Fiverr.com! For example, you can order the gig of this cute couple endorsing ED Miracle on their Fiver page.
What ED Miracle is really all about is upselling. Once they get your $37, they’ll attempt to sell you even more useless or overpriced services. Here’s what they tout in their pitch to affiliate marketers who direct business to them:
They are bragging that they can get even more money out of you and they are willing to pay 75% of that first $37 you give them to those affiliates who steer you to them. We see this kind of scam all of the time; it is an almost textbook scheme by which Internet marketers overcharge consumers for dubious information, much of which is readily available on the Net for free. The typical price charged by these other scammers is $37….identical to what other marketers want to charge your credit card. Oh, and the folks behind this scam are also promoting the “Diabetes Destroyer”. In fact, they even reference it in their promotion to affiliate marketers. There are now a lot of complaints from those who bought ED Miracle … and almost all of them report that they never received the eBook they paid for! In other words, you are paying $37 for a non-existent product! As an example, head over to HighYa and read the comments posted on their ED Miracle review.
Our bottom line: you don’t have to spend $37 to get information about how to improve sexual performance And beware ANY Net-based sales pitch that has uncredentialed, slick video presentations with no independent reviews. It may not be a scam, but it is probably a rip-off because it is overpriced for what it is offering. In this case, there’s lots of good diet information in the marketplace offered at a fraction of the cost of most weight loss schemes. Save your hard-earned money. If you are serious about wanting to address sexual dysfunction, you can find lots of free and credible information at a number of reputable websites including the Mayo Clinic and Livestrong. This information is FREE. And it is scientifically valid. The ED Miracle is overpriced and scientifically unproven.
One additional warning: once you give them your money, you’ll be tagged as “meat”. Once they know that you’ll fall for this pitch, the same marketers will be coming back to you over and over and over for other such pitches. So understand that if you pay these marketers anything….let alone $40…..they’ll continue to hound you with more slick schemes designed to prey on your fears and concerns. Don’t open your door or wallet to them.