InteliGEN, the latest Brain Booster scam ad campaign making the rounds, features Anderson Cooper, Ashton Kutcher, Bill Gates, Kanye West, Stephen Hawking, Tom Brady, Wolf Blitzer, and Denzel Washington. That’s a helluva group, but none of they have actually endorsed this product!

DO NOT purchase this product based on these FAKE celebrity endorsements.

I recently made a post about an intelligence enhancing chewing gum scam that a featured Photoshopped picture of Gwen Stefani. Apparently, the folks at InteliGEN want to go toe-to-toe, or, I suppose I should say head-to-head, with them and they’ve pulled out all the stops with this name-dropping marathon!

Fabri-quotes & Testi-phonials

According to their site, Denzel Washington says the, “evolution of the brain is here.”

Anderson Cooper supposedly says, “If you can get your hands on these pills – get them right away.” And he should know, because they claim he participated in a 14-day trial of InteliGEN. 😉

“The results are unbelievable. Every aspect of my mental performance accelerated from day 1. A must try.”

There are other fabri-quotes, but you get the point.

For the consumer who would prefer the recommendation of a “regular person” rather than a celebrity, the scammers have included a nice selection of testi-phonials. Grabbing photos from around the internet and creating glowing fake testimonials to accompany them. Check these out:

“Kevin Austin” is actually Tim Brownson, a life coach whom you can see here.

“Karen Reynolds” is really Rabbi Lila Kagedan.

“Judith Gilbert” is Mateja Jamnik, a Cambridge University Senior Lecturer.

I didn’t take the time to track down the others, but I think we can safely assume two things – (1) they are not really who the folks at InteliGEN claim they are and (2) they never used or wrote a testimonial for the product.

If you have to make up positive comments about your product, how good can it really be?

Come to think of it, if you go to such great lengths to deceive consumers with bogus endorsements, are we really supposed to believe that all of the “scientific” facts and research information is legit?!

Maybe the scammers who created this site should take some InteliGEN – because we’re smarter than them, and we’re NOT BUYING IT!


The information included on this website is meant for expressly educational purposes only. The advice, ideas, and views expressed on is based on our research of ads found across the internet and may or may not include conversations with the celebrities mentioned or their representatives.

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2 thoughts on “InteliGEN

  1. […] scam is remarkably similar to the Formula Focus and  InteliGEN scams I uncovered earlier, so I’ll refer you to that post for […]

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