SCAM ALERT: GlucoType2 Diabetes Rip-Off Report

What would you do if you meet a new person and the first thing they say is clearly a lie?  You’d likely runaway.  Well, pretty much the first thing that PhytAge’s GlucoType 2 tells you is a lie:  its alleged created Michael Bradford doesn’t exist and the GlucoType 2 supplement doesn’t reverse type 2 diabetes.  Our advice:  runaway!

Just the title of this recent Internet offering should be setting off fraud alarms because it contains two words that scamsters over the centuries have loved to use: “miracle” and “cure“.  Like so many of the diabetes scams that have proliferated on the Internet, GlucoType 2 claims to offer a way to reduce blood sugar through a diet that stimulates the pancreas and keeps your blood sugar levels stable.  And what they all share in common is that they are info scams.  The schemers know that about 50% of American adults are either diabetic or prediabetic. So there’s a big market out there of people looking for low-cost solutions to their medical ills.  And these scammers are poised to milk the bank accounts of those unsuspecting people. Like other alleged cures, including Sugar Balance Diabetes Remedy and Blood Sugar Formula, GlucoType 2 is peddling questionable cures and over-the-top promises to reduce your bank account rather than your insulin levels.

Unfortunately, many of these sites are making things up.  The big red flashing light that should be triggered by these Internet schemes is that nowhere in the promotional materials do they let on to the specifics of their “miracle cures”. They offer fear, largely that “Big Pharma” is stonewalling this information, thus playing into consumers’ fear of conspiracies (not that pharmaceutical companies are angels…).   GlucoType 2 claims the supplements come from plants and flowers “that come straight from the jungles of the Philippines, the organic fields of India, the grassy plains of Northern Asia… ”   Don’t believe it.   The ingredients are run-of-the-mill additives found in all manner of bogus supplements:

 

None of these ingredients are new or exotic., including the touted Banaba plant.  While early research shows that some banaba extracts help lower blood sugar, the evidence is no where close to scientifically proven.  Plus, if you want to experiment with banaba, you can purchase a year’s worth of banaba extract in pill form at Vitacost for less than $11.  And these pills have 600% more potency than the $39 per month pills peddled by PhytAge.   By the way, you may want to compare the PhtyAge offering with the similarly bogus Blood Sugar Formula.  The price and ingredients are almost identical, although the “pitch” is different.  Blood Sugar Formula focuses on the addition of chromium, whereas GlucoType 2 is on South Asian herbs.   The truth is, they are almost identical scams!

Most of the other supplements in GlucoType 2 are relatively harmless with marginal medical value.  If you try to find any kind of review of this miracle cure you are bludgeoned by fake review sites that are not independent or objective; they are just more marketers trying to take your money.   You won’t find any specifics because either they are simply repackaging information available on the Internet for free or they are peddling unscientifically supported “theories” as real “cures”.

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…almost identical to what GlucoType 2 wants to charge your credit card for each bottle of its pills. We dug a bit into this particular diabetes scheme and here’s what we found out.

So What Are You Getting For Your $39?

So what are you getting for your hard earned $39?  First, it resorts to a marketing strategy in which it enlists an army of “marketing affiliates” who create the fake review websites that use terms like “scam” “does it work” and “review” to rope in unsuspecting consumers who think they are actually getting objective information. Instead, they are getting fake info for which the affiliates will receive very lucrative commissions.   Check out the affiliate marketing page below:

 

This posting at OfferVault is telling affiliate marketers that they will pay out commissions from every consumer who purchases this plan and they estimate the average buyer spends $80.  Is it a scam?  Is it a rip-off? Does it work?  You’ll never find out from the websites, largely because of an increasingly pernicious Internet industry that offers fake product review sites.

Michael Bradford Doesn’t Exist

The entirety of the “pitch” to which you are treated starts with a lie.  The so-called creator of the GlucoType 2 plan is nowhere to be found by the search engines.   Just do your own search of “michael bradford PhytAge Laboratories” and see what comes up.  Like so many of these scam diets, the alleged creators are usually made-up personnas.  Mr. Bradford, if he exists, has apparently never given a speech or written any articles other than this marketing pitch that these marketers already admit was brought to you from the “experienced pro health offers team with 7 years topping charts on Clickbank”.   The Bottom Line:  Michael Bradford is likely non-existent.

More Reasons to Avoid The Diabetes Freedom Scam

Perhaps most importantly, there is an abundance of free or low-cost diabetes prevention information on the Internet.  Amazon offers a number of ebooks that cost nothing and provide well-established, scientifically-validated diabetes treatment plans. The titles include: Diabetes, the Ultimate Guide, The Sugar Solution and Mayo Clinic Essential Diabetes Book — all of this information is free or less than a few bucks; Even easier, you can just click this link and find excellent information about diabetes prevention.

And please consider the recently reported case of a Type-2 diabetes sufferer.   She was 3 years old and morbidly obese.  After 6 months of lifestyle changes monitored by doctors, she was “cured”.   For many people, lifestyle changes really do make a difference.   The doctors replaced her soda and fast food diet with balanced home cooked meals and water.   And a recent British study suggests that modifying diet is a surefire way of controlling or eliminating Type-2 diabetes.

Free Info About Diabetes Remedies

You don’t have to pay $37 for a bogus cure while so much credible and low-cost information is available online. For example, Amazon offers a number of ebooks that cost nothing and provide well-established, scientifically-validated diabetes treatment plans. The titles include: Diabetes, the Ultimate Guide, The Sugar Solution and Mayo Clinic Essential Diabetes Book — all of this information is free or less than a few bucks; Even easier, you can just click this link and find excellent information about diabetes prevention.  Need more information? Check out these more reliable sources (both are free):

Our Bottom Line

Based upon our findings, we strongly recommend against anyone forking over their hard-earned money for an overpriced, medically-questionable Internet offer. You can create your own “diabetes miracle cure” for free through weight loss, aerobic exercise along with some resistance training (weights and bands),eating low glycemic foods reducing stress in your life.This is the prescription outlined by hundreds of books online.

If you choose to hand-over your hard-earned dollars to these unscrupulous marketing machines, then be prepared for what follows because once they find someone willing to part with their hard-earned money, you can be sure that they’ll be back with more dubious offers.  You’ll now be marked as a “cow” and they’ll try to milk you every way they can with additional offers and costly upgrades. You may want to think twice before you open this nefarious box.

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