Beware of the VXL Male Enhancement scam. This bogus pill is the latest to appropriate the BIGGEST celebrity names (like Shark Tank and Dr. Oz). They will scam your money LONGER and HARDER than you can tolerate. Falling for the VXL Male Enhancement scam is guaranteed to MAKE YOU MOAN (with frustration)!
This scam is perfect. Every image, testiphonial, and instance of plagiarism is nested seamlessly into a jaw-dropping “article.” For instance, let’s take a look at the scam’s title and subtitle:
Nope. No. Absolutely not. There is not a single person that wants to see your miracle discovery. I think we can all imagine just what you are selling.
“Borrowed” brands & names:
Like every good scam, VXL borrows a number of names and brands to promote their pill. In the case of VXL, this comes in the form of a faked appearance on Shark Tank and a number of media logos titled “featured in.”
I know it’s hard to believe, but that fuzzy ass bottle in the image got photoshopped in by our scammers. If you had any question about why these people don’t seek legitimate work, the quality of that image should be your answer.
So the two ladies are NOT presenting VXL to the Sharks, but what are they presenting? Pictured above are Sarah Lee and Christine Chang (not Angela and Yoojin Kim, as named by the scam). They appeared on Shark Tank episode 714 for their beauty line Glow Recipe. You can learn more about them HERE.
The squeeze plant gif:
The VXL Male Enhancement scammers start with same the star-studded BS as other scams, but then things take a turn for the surreal. First, the scammers added a long description of how their pill works. The writing was oddly well informed (for a scam) so CelebriCHECK did some digging. As it turns out, our scammers plagiarized text describing reuptake inhibitors (RIs) directly from the Wikipedia page. Bravo, my penis-pill-popping scammers, bravo.
After the copy-and-paste job from Wikipedia, things change course rather abruptly. Just in case you weren’t sure about the purpose of their man-medicine, they added this gif:
Now, I’m not sure how necessary that was, but it’s fantastically illustrative. If you buy VXL Male Enhancement pills, parts of your body will literally weep when touched. It’s completely horrifying.
And then the scammers one-upped themselves. Meet “John from Nacogdoches, TX.” He has a brief quote about how he’s old but can go at it for hours in the sack – thanks to our friends at VXL. The imagery and heading convey a quite different story. If the “Before & After” carries any weight, than we’re seeing pre-VXL John on the left and “Enhanced” John on the right.
In brief, VXL Male Enhancement follows the same auto-subscription scam that defines most other medication scams. The first month is “free.” In 30 days you are charged for your free sample at full cost. You continue receiving the medication every month until you locate the cancellation service hotline in the fine print of the “Terms and Service.” Typically, that line is manned on a limited basis to make cancellation nearly impossible.
On the plus side, if you scroll WAAAAY down to the bottom of the scam ad page, they admit the whole thing is a scam. I’d say that they get a bonus morality point for that, but they subjected me to a viewing of the “squeeze plant.” So, no. No morality points will be awarded.