SCAM ALERT: Herpes Cure Scams More Than A Pain In The Lip

SCAM ALERT: Herpes Cure Scams More Than A Pain In The Lip

I wanted to talk to you about the cure for cold soresand what you can do to fix this particular problem. I read up on almost every STD/STI under the sun and went into the clinic hoping for the best, but expecting the worst. It would not surprise me at all! Further, they don’t even tell you anything about the alleged Dr. There are specific things you can do tofix an actual outbreak. They say your first OB is the worst and I believe it. * Benzene is used in a variety of pharmaceutical products.

The new twist in this scam is it claims it is “free”….you are only making a “refundable deposit.”   Don’t believe it. If you’restressed over more then you’re going to have a weak immune system. I’ve barely slept since the OB just keeps getting worse and the pain is keeping me awake. It is an important element in the manufacturing of Ibuprofen an anti inflammatory and analgesic medicine. In fact, it isn’t a cure and it certainly isn’t proven. The main problemwith cold sore outbreaks is that they spread a next potential rate. Thank you, and good luck to everyone!

We dug a bit into these particular herpes cure schemes and here’s what we found out. 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! Like so many scams of this ilk,  it offers a long, drawn-out “story” about how it discovered some obscure substance that has been “hidden” by Big Pharma. 2.

SCAM ALERT: Herpes Cure Scams More Than A Pain In The Lip
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 pablum talking about how the product is highly rated or recommended. (such as scamX.comand  The marketers for this service paid to have these fake sites thwart any customer looking for real reviews. 3. The author is an unknown. Not only does the site fail to offer the credentials of the so-called doctor, but they outright stole the identity of another doctor. It is a common strategy of these scammers to use “doctor” names that are very common. One tip-off:  not many medical researchers have a trained announcer’s voice.

4. There is no cure for herpes because herpes is simply a condition….not a disease. The Herpes Simplex Virus is not Herpes Simplex: the former is simply a virus (a potential cause) named after the effect for which it is best known, while the latter is one of the many diseases (a potential effect) that the former may or may not cause in its host. (Just as having VZV doesn’t automatically mean you have shingles and hosting HIV doesn’t automatically mean you have AIDS.) Thus, “Herpes” technically refers to the skin sores which can be caused by the virus, but in most carriers – over 80% – that doesn’t occur. If they actually were “the same thing”, as many prefer to believe,  Herpes Simplex sores would occur in 100% of carriers. It’s important to be able to differentiate cause and effect in order to understand all the shady advertising. 5.

To buy the Erase Herpes “modules”, you are required to use Clickbank. This Internet payment gateway has generated a number of complaints about difficulties in securing refunds and getting responses. It is unregulated and known to serve unscrupulous businesses. It is akin to going into the wrong bar in a bad neighborhood;  they may serve the same booze but you’d not want to hang with the other patrons. Yet, Clickbank apparently delisted Erase Herpes, so you can’t buy its rip-off product from Clickbank. So the scammers created some other sites that they redirect to….these sites are still listed with Clickbank. All these so-called cures tell you pretty much the same thing:  S eat right (limit seeds, nuts, chocolate and caffeine/stimulants; be sure to get meats and dairy), get rest, avoid too much sun, alcohol and tobacco and reduce mental and emotional stress.

Essentially, they are just saying to take care of your overall health. And, not surprisingly, the cold sores will go away in less than two weeks because cold sores rarely last longer than that. You are spending your money for obvious and readily available information. Based upon our findings, we strongly recommend against anyone forking over their hard-earned money for an overpriced, medically-questionable Internet offer. If you choose to hand-over your $37 to this unscrupulous marketing machine, 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. Diabetes Free isn’t the only offender. Other alleged herpes cures use the same tactics to reduce your bank account rather than your insulin levels.

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 give your money to these and similar Internet infoscammers. The video says “we aren’t in it for the money” and claims you can return the money. This isn’t the only thing you shouldn’t believe in the video, but recall our warning above that your money may not be coming back when you ask for it from Clickbank.

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