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Sunday, November 27, 2016

Comenity Bank Wintersilks Scam

It sounds like this is a known scam, but this time it's personal.  My mother, who is elderly, occasionally buys items from Wintersilks, over the phone.  And every time, they try to persuade her to get a credit card.  And every time, she declines.  At least, that's what she thought.

Apparently, one time they got enough information out of her that they were able to start an account for her, unbeknownst to her or my father.

And then another time, they were able to persuade her to use the "card" to buy a $26 dress.  My father gets the mail, and has no idea what "Comenity Bank" is, and simply throws out the mail that comes from them.  Several months later, with late fees and interest, the price of the dress is up to $90.  My father calls customer service, and -- after about an hour of being bounced around on the phone -- is told there is nothing that can be done.  He doesn't have the time or the energy to fight it, so pays the $90 for the $26 dress.

Anyway, I just googled "Comenity Bank" and found the following list of complaints:

It seems to me to be essentially a pirate bank -- preying on elderly people who order from catalogs, creating credit card accounts for them without them realizing it, and then sending bills etc. by stealth (under a name that the cardholder won't recognize).  And then raking in the late fees.

They told my father that they serve as bank for something like 45 -- or maybe 450 -- businesses.  In my view, all of those businesses are tainted -- the catalogs they send are almost more for the sake of the bank than for the business.

Age thou art shamed!

Stay away.

If anyone has had a similar experience with Comenity Bank, feel free to leave a comment.  If you have had a good experience with them, feel free to leave a comment as well.

UPDATE Jan. 1, 2017:  After I reported this "success" to my parents, my father showed me a recent American Express Statement that he had received which showed a $14.97 charge for Wintersilks in October.  My mother had not ordered from them since July.  I called them, and learned of their VIP Plus program scam -- where they enroll you in their VIP plus program without your realizing it, and charge you $14.97 per month for the privilege.  As it turns out, this is a common practice for a whole family of brands, including Appleseed’s, Bedford Fair, Blair, Draper’s and Damon’s, Gold Violin, Haband, LinenSource, Norm Thompson, Old Pueblo Traders, Sahalie, Solutions, Tog Shop, and WinterSilks.  I spent some time documenting complaints against the other members of this family (except for Bedford Fair and Draper's and Damon's, but maybe that's just because I didn't look hard enough), and posted it all as a separate post here.

In the course of that research, I ran across this article, which reports that Comenity Bank was fined $1.5 million and required to give out over $61 million in refunds for having misled its credit card customers in various ways, including by:
Telling customers they wouldn't be charged a fee if they didn't carry a balance.
Assuring customers fee refunds would be issued to those who canceled coverage within 30 days.
Promising gift cards or account credits for enrolling in the program.
The refunds were supposed to go out in the first quarter of 2016, but from some of the comments, it's not clear that they were.  

Just for the record, the article explains that the banks at issue are "Comenity Bank" in Wilmington, Delaware, and "Comenity Capital Bank" in Salt Lake City, Utah, and that they are both units of units of Alliance Data Systems Corp.

My guess is that you would never have heard of them if you didn't open up a store credit card balance.  And it seems quite clear that their business model revolves around ripping catalog shoppers off with hidden fees.  I can't quite tell if the VIP plus program that the stores themselves are ripping their customers off with are part of the overall Comenity Bank scam, but I wouldn't be surprised.  Nothing surprises me anymore.

Tuesday, July 12, 2016

US Businesses Foster Racism By Using African-American Men to Say "No"

This is an awkward post to write, especially during this time of heightened racial tensions.  This is truly trivial compared to some of the stuff that's going on.

I think I've mentioned before that much of my family is African-American.  So although I am a white male, nobody I know -- and nobody who knows me -- considers me racist.  I hedged that somewhat because every once in a while I write a blog post (like this one) that contains some thoughts on race.  And although I think most people would not view those posts as racist, I acknowledge that some people might think there is something racist about them. Or about this post.

All I'm doing here is sharing an observation.  It's not about "race" as such, it's about how American big business uses "race" as part of its customer relations policy.

The observation is that for the last few years, the vast -- and I mean vast, possibly even 100% -- majority of time that I have had a telephone complaint against a U.S. big business where the business has decided to tell me  "no" over the phone, the U.S. big business has tapped a black man -- an African-American male -- to do the job.

Johnnie Cochran (RIP) would have called me racist just for suggesting that I could tell over the phone that I was talking to a black man, and maybe some people still feel the same way.  Hence the hedging above.  But I'm sorry, a certain percentage of black men have a very distinctive way of speaking.  I'm no Henry Higgins, but I know what I hear.

I don't actually have complaints where they have to tell me "no" that often.  I'll list the ones I remember here, and perhaps others having had the same experience will come forward and share their experience -- or maybe convince me that it was just the luck of the draw that in each case, I was told "no" by a black man.

American Express:

Several years ago, I joined Costco and at the time, you could only buy stuff there with an American Express credit card, so I opened an American Express account at the same time.  After a year of too much bulk shopping, I decided to let my membership lapse and stopped using my American Express credit card.  But I didn't realize that I had signed up for automatic renewal, and unbeknownst to me, American Express charged the renewal fee ($50 or whatever), and then month after month kept charging interest on the renewal fee, and penalties for my non-payment.  
At the time I had lots of credit cards sending me zero-balance statements, so I never opened any of the American Express statements.  Believe it or not, this went on for several years.  At one point, I finally opened one, and found that I owed them over $200.  I don't remember the exact amount, it might even have been over $400.  The charges were for the original CostCo fee plus 20% interest plus repeated late payment penalties over several years.
I called American Express, and talked to several nice but powerless people, who finally referred me to a black man who seem to enjoy telling me there was nothing he could do about it, and that there was nowhere else in American Express that I could turn.  I wrote them a letter about the whole thing, along with a partial payment, but never heard back from them.  The letter is on a computer several computers ago; maybe I'll find it some day and post it here.  I did not call them out on their race-baiting tactic of using the African American to say "no," since this was my first experience with this tactic, and I just assumed I had gotten him at random.

Cox Cable:

I pay almost all my bills, including my cable bills, automatically on a credit card.  Unfortunately, every once in a while my credit card gets compromised and I have to get a new one.  And sometimes I forget to notify every business for which I have auto-payment set up of the new card number.  Cox Cable clearly has a policy that says if you pay late, you pay a late payment penalty of $50.  I've actually been charged this penalty 3 times (!) over the past few years, simply due to the fact that I had to cancel my auto-payment credit card.  The first time, I called Cox and spoke to a nice white man who fixed it.  The second time happened at a very busy time in my life.  I was aware of it, and meant to call Cox to get it fixed, but never got around to it.  The next time after that happened more than a year after the second time.  This time I called, and spoke to a nice white woman who fixed it.  But then I asked her about the second time, which had occurred more than a year before.  She said she couldn't fix it, but would try to put me in touch with someone who might be in a position to help me.  And of course, she patched me through to a black man.  And he -- just doing his job, but perhaps enjoying it a little bit -- quite firmly told me that it was simply too late to get that second $50 back.

SunTrust Bank:
About four years ago, I refinanced my mortgage with a mortgage broker, and ended up with a SunTrust mortgage.  I later opened a home equity line with SunTrust, and the local branch persuaded me that I should open up a SunTrust checking account because they had a promotion that said I would get $200 for doing so.  This involved changing my direct deposit to go to SunTrust, and I went ahead and did that.  But I never got the $200.  Of course, it was not supposed to show up immediately -- you had to wait several weeks -- so I stopped checking for a while, and then when I checked I didn't do anything about it, but then finally about two years ago I went into the branch and asked about.  The branch was staffed with all new people.  They had no record of the promotion, but they opened a complaint to check it out.  I never heard back the result of the complaint.  
I recently put a large deposit into my checking account at SunTrust and all of a sudden they wanted to be my friend.  They assigned me to a relationship manager and were calling me every day wanting to talk to me about my money.  So I asked them again about the $200.  They said they would get right on it.  A day or so later I got a call from them (not a black man) telling me they were investigating, and that they'd get back to me in a few business days.  
Then each day for three days in a row, I got a message from a different black man from SunTrust telling me that they had received my complaint, and asking me to call back. I called the third one back, and he told me the call was being recorded.  He told me he had checked with marketing and they had no record of any such promotion.  He said he checked with the local bank, and they had no record of me having enrolled for any such promotion.  We went around and around.  I explained to him that I had no earthly reason for having opened the SunTrust account but for the promotion, and he kept saying there was no record that of either the promotion or any enrollment by me.
He acknowledged that from time to time they do run a promotion like that, but he said that I had never been enrolled in one.  He said that he could not give me the benefit of any promotion (even if there were one running at that particular time, which he said the marketing department refused to admit), unless I had been "enrolled" in it.  I told him then that perhaps the local branch had screwed up by getting me to fulfill all the requirements of the promotion, but never "enrolling" me, but he said the local branch had refused to cover the $200.  He told me that he was from the "President's Office" and that there was nothing he could do.  We parted on good terms, because by now, I understood that he and his race were just being used by an American business to say "no" to me.

Of course, there are some situations in which businesses have helped me out over the phone, even by refunding "late penalty" fees where I simply missed a payment due to my own negligence.  But those calls are never handled by black men -- it's usually a white woman, in fact.

I call this "racial profiling" because the businesses appear to have decided that complaints by white men that "must" be refused are best handled by black men.  And it goes without saying that this business practice almost certainly fosters racism in America.  While I personally am immune (see above), a white person with quasi-racist tendencies will almost certainly become more racist after being on the receiving end of one of these "no" phone calls, especially in a case where he already believes that the company has treated him unfairly.  So yes, racism is alive and well in America, and big business is helping to perpetuate it, all for the sake of cheaper customer dis-service.

I'd be very interested to hear from someone with more information on the subject, or with similar (or different) experiences.

The questions are:

Have you ever called customer service of a big U.S. business with which you have a relationship -- e.g. a bank, a credit card company, an internet service provider, or a phone company -- with a complaint that they refused to fix?  
And if so, what were the race and sex of the person who told you "no"?  
And what is your race and sex?  (I'd be very interested to hear if African Americans customers have a different experience)

And if you've ever worked in customer service, I'd really appreciate hearing from you, even if you tell me that the fact that it's always an African American male was just coincidence.  I'd also be open to hearing that these results are the product of self-selection, in that perhaps only African-American males volunteer to do the "no" job. If I had to guess, that plays a part in it, but it works out just fine for big business, and (as I've already said) it perpetuates racism.

Sunday, June 12, 2016

Melania Trump Fake Vogue Article Gavali Advance and Vida Eye Revitalizer Scam

Was reading news on my iPhone and clicked on a link that looked like a news article regarding Melania Trump's ability to look so young and hot at 49.  I found myself looking at what appeared to be a Vogue article titled "Would You Spend $5 to Remove 20 Years from Your Face?  Melania Stuns Her Doubters as She Reveals her Miracle Wrinkle Secret."  The byline was "Vogue Magazine - Thursday June 2, 2016."

I can't find the ad on my regular computer by googling for it so I can't reproduce it here just now.  But the fact that I can't google for it is proof that something fishy is going on.  As you'll see, it's yet another scam that uses a fake news report to sell fake and useless products, just like the fake CNN stories about brain pills that I've written about elsewhere and which nobody has stopped (  Sure would be nice if Melania would step up and do something about it.

I will do my best to watch for the predictable "name change".  After I wrote about Synagen, the same ad started getting used for products with different names.  I have a feeling that will happen here too.  If you've seen this fake report touting something other than Gavali or Vida, let me know.

The article goes on to talk about how Melania has her own line of skin care products, but how she doesn't use them, and instead uses something else.  It then talks about how whatever it was has been used by a lot of celebrities and how it was on Dr. Oz a few weeks ago -- i.e. he finally revealed the secret he has been reserving for his aging celebrity clients.  Apparently he felt bad when he realized that his viewers were throwing away thousands of dollars on stuff that doesn't work, instead of using this really cheap stuff that does.  There are a number of before and after pictures, including of Jennifer Anniston.  Although it has recognizable celebrity pictures, and quotes below them -- Jennifer is saying "I looked 10 years younger in literally weeks!  Dr. Oz saved my acting career!"

Finally, the article reveals the name of these wonder cremes -- Gavali Advance and Vida Eye Revitalizer.

There's more from Dr. Oz and a picture of him in front of a before and after image of a celebrity I don't recognize.  He is saying that "Vitamin C is the secret to cheat your age.". It turns out other products don't have the right consistency and dosage.  And then there's some discussion of the other piece -- Hyaluronic acid.

And then there's a section called "We decided  to put it to the test!" -- just like Anderson Cooper and CNN on Neurocell, Synagen, Geniux, Adderin, Cogniq, etc.  (see my other blog posts on that,e.g.,,

Vogue took its 57 year old employee Brenda, gave her the treatment over 14 days, and reported on the results for day 1, day 5, and day 14 -- just like Anderson Cooper and Synagen etc.

Predictably, the article then conveniently provides a couple of links that indicate that supplies are running out, and that the promotion ends Sunday June 12 -- which happens to be today.

And then, just like in the Synagen/Cogniq/Geniux Anderson Cooper CNN Stephen Hawking scam, there are a set of fake comments that tak about how great the products are.
So far I have only seen this on my iPhone -- I don't normally click on stories about aging etc, but I guess they got me with Melania Trump.  I will try to find it and copy it onto this blog
 soon.  In the meantime, if anyone else spots it, please send me a link and I'll try to get it up.

As you'll readily see if you take a look at my other posts, this is a complete scam.  It's an "ad' masquerading as a news report, and using celebrity likenesses and names (Dr. Oz) to sell a product that those celebrities have almost certainly never heard of and certainly don't use.  Yes, it should be illegal and should be shut down.  But the Anderson Cooper-Stephen Hawking Denzel Washington Synagen scam has been popping up repeatedly since last August, so it doesn't seem like celebrities -- or even the news outlets whose names are falsely used -- care enough to stop the practice.

Below are a bunch of screenshots of this that I managed to capture on my phone.  Not in perfect order (sorry, no time), but you get the picture.  Very much like the Neurocell, Synagen, etc. scam:


Sunday, April 3, 2016

Hillary Clinton's Calculated Courtship of the African American Vote

I'm going to add my voice to the growing list of voices urging black voters to throw their support behind Bernie Sanders.

The fact is, Hillary Clinton's relatively recent realization that she loves Barack Obama and everything he has stood for is just one more calculation in a lifetime of calculations, all with the goal of getting herself into the presidency.

She managed to get those sound bites out there in time to win a number of very important primaries by essentially winning all of the African American vote in those states.  In states where the black vote is not such a big factor, she has lost to Bernie Sanders by large margins.  But she is still way ahead in delegates, and everybody thinks she is a shoo-in for the nomination.

Remember, Hillary hated Barack Obama during the 2008 campaign, and did everything she could to undermine him back then.  Since then, she has distanced herself from him when it suited her, and now that proclaiming her love for him suits her, she is doing that.

Back in 2008, Hillary would stop at nothing to prevent Obama from becoming President.  Here's something that almost certainly was spread by the Clinton campaign in a last-ditch effort to salvage her chances in 2008:

(I included the plug for the fake smart pill because it's in my other posts about the smart pill scam, e.g.

Sanders, on the other hand, is honest.  He won't claim to agree with everything President Obama has done, because he doesn't agree with everything Obama has done.  To him, much of what Obama has done (and not done) has been a disappointment.  And he's honest enough to say that.

So here is a set of dichotomies between Hillary and Bernie that should persuade black voters that Bernie has their interests in mind a lot more than Hillary does:

  • Bernie is honest, Hillary isn't.
  • Bernie's campaign reminds us of Barack's 2008 campaign; Hillary's doesn't.
  • Hillary's campaign reminds us of Hillary's 20008 campaign; Bernie's doesn't.
  • Hillary's political life has involved one scandal after another; Bernie's hasn't
  • Bernie's campaign is funded by small donors, Hillary's isn't.
  • Hillary has taken tens of millions of dollars from banks; Bernie hasn't.
  • Hillary has taken tens of millions of dollars from other big corporations; Bernie hasn't.
  • Bernie is fighting for equality; Hillary isn't.
  • Hillary is running for the presidency because she is ambitious and egomaniacal; Bernie isn't.
  • Hillary's presidency would be rocked by scandal from the outset; Bernie's wouldn't.
  • Hillary is married to Bill Clinton; Bernie isn't.
  • Hillary's life has been one long string of calculations designed toward getting herself into the White House, Bernie's hasn't.
  • Hillary will face even more obstructionism from Republicans than Obama did.  Bernie will face obstructionism, but if his movement expands, he may be able to overcome it.  Hillary will NOT be able to overcome the obstruction any more than Obama did.
  • Bernie's campaign is electrifying, Hillary's isn't.
  • Hillary's history will give her Republican opponent plenty of ammunition for portraying her as unethical, Bernie's won't. 

The polls are now starting to show that Bernie has a better chance against Trump than Hillary does. The reason for that should be obvious -- it's the growing independent vote: thoughtful people who are disgusted with both parties, and the fact that many people out there just can't imagine ever voting for Hillary.  The polls also don't take into account the fact that elections can be won on the basis of negative campaigning, and the Republican Party's negative campaign against Hillary promises to be the easiest and most negative campaign ever.

Remember, Obama had all the black votes, but he also had very strong support among independent voters.  It's a given that the democratic candidate will win a lot of black votes.  If the Democrats want to beat Trump, they will need someone who will appeal to the independent voters. Hillary is not that someone.  In fact, a lot of dyed-in-the-wool Democrats can't stand her, and might just stay home.

All the reasons that Bernie would outperform Hillary against Trump also apply to Ted Cruz, if he manages to become the candidate.  Either way, the Democratic candidate will get the African American vote; the biggest question is which way the independents will go.  And candidates like the scandal-burdened politics-as-usual Hillary Clinton are the very reason that many independents are independents.

The Democrats' best chance this time around -- as it was with Obama in 2008 -- is to field a candidate that people can get excited about.  That's Bernie, not Hillary.

So if you're a black primary voter, you really need to think about this.  Even if you believe that Hillary is a good candidate and that Bernie is unrealistic, Hillary is not likely to win against Trump or Cruz.

Another way of looking at it:  If Bernie is the candidate, most Hillary supporters will support him over Trump or Cruz.  But if Hillary is the candidate, it's far from clear that the Bernie supporters are going to give their vote to Hillary.  It's a myth that "independent" voters are just a large mass of people in the middle, with Republicans on the right and Democrats on the left.  Independent voters are independent thinkers.  The fact that Bernie is honest is likely to influence them a lot more than the fact that he is a socialist.

You need to throw your support behind Bernie Sanders, and you need to do it quickly.  And tell all your friends.

Sunday, February 21, 2016

Adderin -- another CNN Stephen Hawking Anderson Cooper Scam

If you have reached this page because you're wondering whether a smart-pill called Adderin is a scam, the answer is, yes it is.  Like a number of other smart-pills (all of which probably share similar worthless formulas), Adderin is being sold to unsuspecting senior citizens and others by means of a fake news report -- i.e. a report that looks like it might actually be from CNN, or from Forbes, or from Discover Magazine (and doubtless others as well), but which is actually totally fake.  You can tell that it's totally fake because the exact same ad is used to sell products with different names.  This blog documents the ones that I have seen, or that readers have pointed out to me.  Below is the Adderin scam.

[update July 7, 2016 -- I'm still getting tons of hits for my posts on Geniux, Neurocell, Adderin, and Synagen, which suggests that they are still perpetrating this scam.  Today, I happened to run across a May 7, 2015 Forbes article by Matthew Herper addressing a similar scam involving a fake Forbes story with fake testimonials by Warren Buffet, Bill Gates, and a guy from Shark Tank (Mark Cuban).  Forbes actually took the trouble to interview Buffet and the Shark Tank guy and confirmed that they had never taken the supplement at issue (something called BrainStorm Elite). And someone even reported the matter to the Federal Trade Commission:
“That’s something that we typically see,” says Richard Cleland, assistant director in the Division of Advertising Practices at the Federal Trade Commission. “A lot of fingerpointing. ‘I’m not to blame, they’re to blame, I didn’t get the money, they got the money, I didn’t write the ad, they wrote the ad.’ I think from our point of view it’s not a legal defense. We can and have and will go after the manufacturer and the affiliates.”
By the same logic, the FTC should be going after the sellers of Geniux, Neurocell, Adderin, and Synagen, as well as all the other fake pills documented here.

Mr. Cleland's contact info is readily available on the internet here: For convenience here is his phone number and email address:

Richard Cleland
Assistant Director Division of Advertising Practices
Phone: 202-326-3088

If you're annoyed by this scam -- or have been victimized by it -- I suggest you call or email Mr. Cleland and point him to this site.  You can mention FTC Complaint Ref. No. 65703157, although that doesn't seem to have gone anywhere.

---end of update--]

I spotted this one myself.  I saw the following ad on a random website that I had surfed to:

I assume the software was smart enough to know that I was in Virginia.  What luck, it's banned everywhere but here!

Clicking on either link brought me to:

In my browser window, it looked like I was looking at a CNN Report on

Here's a screenshot of what I'm looking at:

And here is the screenshot showing the product:

And even though there are only 18 bottles left, they even offer a free bottle along the way:

Interestingly, my browser thinks this is a Geniux ad.  They really are sloppy about updating the software for the new names, although at least this time the right name is on the bottle.

And now I'll just copy and paste my "basic name-change post, where I've changed the name to Adderin:

This is getting old.  The fake CNN report featuring Anderson Cooper, Stephen Hawking, Bill Gates, Denzel Washington and others talking about how much smarter they have become for taking a certain smart pill is now being used for something called "Adderin"  If you've been here before, you know that the same ad has been used to sell Neurocell, Synagen, Cogniq, Alpha ZXT, Intellux, and others.

If they can copy their old ads, I guess I should be able to copy my old posts.  I need to simply have a standard post every time a new drug is the subject of this scam "report."

I'm copying the below from my January 28 post, which addressed the use of the report for Addium (or maybe Synapsyl -- they were very sloppy in their use of the report that time):

In case this is your first encounter with this scam, I don't really have time to explain it to you right now in any detail.  Just let me assure you that it's obviously a scam, since the same ad has been run again and again, with different names for the supplement.  I.e. in one article, Anderson Cooper tries out Neurocell and comes out twice as smart, and in another, it's Synagen.  And then there's Cogniq, Intellux, etc.  Just check out the other posts on this blog and you'll see the other examples. 

The FTC has been notified -- Ref. No. 65703157, phone no. 877-382-4357 -- but apparently doesn't care.  None of the major internet entry points where this fake ad appears -- MSN, Cox, CNN, Aol, to name a few -- have cared enough to do anything.  Neither have any of the celebrities whose names, likenesses, and reputations are being used.

Note that by putting the ads on entry points like these, they are clearly preying on elderly people -- maybe your aging parents or grandparents -- who aren't quite savvy enough to do the google search that you did to find this blog.  Do all those poor elderly victims a favor and take some action -- if only to call the FTC and get them to start moving on this matter.

All I can do is try, whenever I become aware of a new name,  to copy the new scam ad and post the name here.  The current list is (I think):

BrainPlus IQ
Alpha ZXT

Here's my post on Neurocell:

And here's my post on Synagen:

And here's the list of fake celebrity endorsers:

Stephen Hawking
Anderson Cooper
Ashton Kutcher
Denzel Washington
Tom Brady
Bradley Cooper
Kanye West
Tiger Woods
Will Smith
George Clooney
Quentin Tarantino
Daniel Craig
Bill Gates
Dr. Oz
Sir Isaac Newton

For posterity's sake, here is the text of the Adderin ad (for some reason, the pictures didn't copy over).:


FEBRUARY 21, 2016 @ 08:31 AM 570 VIEWS
Stephen Hawking Predicts, "This Pill Will Change Humanity"
Special editorial by Jon Stewart from Forbes.

Recently Hawking made some comments in an interview with Anderson Cooper about a brain booster that would become the biggest event in human history
Stephen Hawking credits his ability to function and maintained focused on such a high level to a certain set of "smart drugs" that enhance cognitive brain function and neural connectivity, while strengthening the prefrontal cortex and boosting memory and recall.
In an interview with Anderson Cooper, Stephen Hawking said that his brain is sharper than ever, more clear and focused and he credits a large part to usingAdderin. Hawking went on to add "The brain is like a muscle, you got to work it out and use supplements just like body builders use, but for your brain, and that’s exactly what I’ve been doing to enhance my mental capabilities".
Everyone that has taken this, from athletes like Tom Brady to musicians like Kanye West have nothing but praise for the brain booster, which doubles IQ, skyrockets energy levels and connects areas of the brain not previously connected.Adderin works so well for these guys, we had to ask... Is it safe?
After 7 years Harvard Scientists Finally Break New Ground & Usher In The Future Of Brain Science With Invention Of New Smart Drug That Increases IQ, Memory And Focus Up To %100
Over a decade ago ago Harvard assembled a team of neuroscientists to work on coming up with a natural brain supplement that could effortlessly boost IQ.
Today, those scientists made the breakthrough they were seeking and made thediscovery of a lifetime.They came up with a brain boosting smart drug that surpasses all limits of known science.
The Supplement they created is now THE best treatment available to improve memory, sharpen attention, increase focus and boost overall IQ.
After numerous rounds of testing results were astonishing. One test subject was quoted as saying:
"As soon as I took it started working within minutes of taking it. All of a sudden, it felt like a dark cloud had been lifted up from in front of me. I was more alert, more focused, had long lasting energy, and experienced a mental clarity that I’d never felt before" – Ben Lishger Harvard Sophomore."
The Lead Researcher on the team Dr.Rosenhouse gave us an exclusive inside look at the ingredients that make up this revolutionary smart drug:
"It is engineered with all the ingredients containing vitamins and essentials that your brain needs to ensure improvement in all aspects of cognitive growth, while including short and long term memory, focus, energy, problem solving capabilities and total brain performance. 

We are all very grateful to have this now, as I believe it can help everyone on the planet and take us to the next stage of evolution.We’re very proud."
His associate Dr.cortigan went on to say:
"This revolutionary brain booster enables your brain to be the most efficient it can. It energizes the tissue and functions deep at a cellular level. It makes your brain cells perform their task genuinely and keeps away all kinds of mental fatigue or weakness. Its truly a remarkable breakthrough."

But what does this all mean for the rest of us?
Could this pill help ordinary people like you and me?
The only way to find out is to try it an luckily The Harvard team has patented and sold the rights to major manufacturers who currently have a limited 3 month supply.
For me, my major concern is my work. I feel taking this brain supplement could help improve my work and increase my income.
Sometimes, just one simple decision can drastically change the course of your life. Literally, one click could be the difference between living paycheck to paycheck and taking a bus to work to owning mansions, yachts, private jets andnever ever having to worry about money ever again.
As Warren Buffett famously says "the more you learn, the more you earn".
Are you ready to take the next step in improving your life, feeling sharper and smarter than ever before and making millions or billions in the process?
"I wouldn’t have developed my patent formula if not for this amazingly incredible brain supplement ." – says Dr. Rosenhouse
Are you ready to find out if this can work for you? We already ordered ours and will be writing a follow up piece on the results, we encourage you to do the same.
The only thing you have to do is try it and see for yourself. Who knows, maybe this could be the one little decision that changes your life. Write us and let us know. Best of luck!
STORY UPDATE: Sunday, February 21, 2016
Experts call this new supplement the biggest advancement in brain science to date...

CNN broke the news first and uncovered that Adderin raises levels of focus and performance every day by 300%.
As we researched, we began to see that this supplement has been quickly gaining traction around the world. Celebrities and athletes alike are already rumored to be taking the pill with the full scale public release expected shortly. The company and product is called Adderin. The site claimed that Adderin contained a very unique formulation of natural vitamins and minerals which together unlock untapped parts of the human brain. Our resident brain scientist Dr Raqif conducted his own independent analysis of the supplement and his findings seemed to mirror Adderin's claims. According to Dr Raqif, "he's never seen a food based supplement deliver such a profound upward lift in brain function before".

Genius Steven Hawkings has Admitted To Using Adderin To Triple His Memory.
We tested it ourselves - did it live up to the hype?
After our research led to such positive reviews, we simply had to try Adderin ourselves to verify whether this was all hype. Almost every single man in the building volunteered to test it out but we chose our very own Anderson Cooper. Below is his account of using Adderin over a 4 week period.

14 Day Summary - Anderson Cooper'sAdderin Results:
Anderson has been with us for years."The Adderin pills were extremely hard to come by" says Cooper. He goes on to say, "If you can get your hands on these pills - get them right away." We had to wait 2 weeks before we got a bottle to test as it was sold out almost everywhere or over $300 a bottle from people trying to sell it for profit eBay People were paying top dollar for them on there.
The free trial bottle of Adderin was delivered in a few days from ordering and with surprisingly inexpensive shipping. Before putting Cooper on the test, our team ran a little bit of our own research before we put Cooper on the test and found:

Adderin has been clinically proven to:
·         Sky-rocket Concentration by 312%
·         Improve Creative Thinking
·         Boost Energy
·         Enhance Memory Recall
·         Increase IQ Scores by 77%

Adderin arrived within 4 days of having placed my order Online for the free trials and were inexpensive to ship. To test out the product, I took one Adderin pill every morning for 4 weeks.
Anderson Cooper's 14 DAY Adderin EXPERIENCE
DAY 1:

"I took one and forgot all about it. Maybe 20-30 minutes later I felt odd. I can only describe it by saying my mind felt calm and still. I was playing a Men's mind game' and scored 100% on every answer. It was like that feeling you get when you have just woken up. Light headed so to speak but this was different. I was light headed and spaced out but in the zone at the same time. Can't explain it - but it was awesome."

DAY 5:

"I was shocked at the drastic results. Over the course of the next 5 days I found myself bouncing out of bed and felt ready to take on the day - usually I need to snooze 3 times. I felt motivation to get stuff done and often power through.."

DAY 14:

After 14 days, not only had all my doubts and skepticism absolutely vanished - Thing's that annoyed me were no longer an issue. I hardly got stressed and when I did, I was able to control my emotions and get back into peak performance and state.
My Thoughts on Adderin
"Adderin is the real deal. The increase in focus, creativity and overall mental performance was a little bit scary to be honest - I felt like a different person. I didn't notice any side effects at all either. I need to order a box of these before they are released into stores." - Anderson Cooper

"The results were unbelievable. Every aspect of my mental performance accelerated from day 1. A must try" - Bill Gates's Last Interview With CNN
With the full market release of the supplement scheduled for later this year, Adderin is bound to make a splash. Experts say government intervention is likely to limit the release of the supplement due to its potent effects. That said, the company is offering limited bottles of the supplement for the next few weeks. See below a men's health special promotion for you to get a discounted bottle of Adderin today. Try it and please do write in to let us know what you think.
After Sunday, February 21, 2016 these incredible offer will no longer be available.
Update: Only 18 Bottles Still Available. Promotion Ends: Sunday, February 21, 2016

Get a bottle Adderin
* Get Free Shipping For Today Only *
Recent Facebook CommentsAdd a comment
Kevin Austin
I have been using Adderin for 3 weeks now, and I can say it`s a true miracle! Thank you so much for reporting on this!
Reply - Like - 20 Likes - about 1 hour ago
Karen Reynolds
I saw this on CNN a while ago and still using the Adderin. I've been using the product for about 6 wks. Honestly, this is unbelievable, all I have to say is WOW.
Reply - Like - 25 Likes - about 2 hours ago
Willie Morales
A friend of mine used and recommended it to me 2 weeks ago. I ordered the products and received them within 3 days (although I didn't get the discounted prices). The results have been incredible and I can't wait to see what weeks 3 and 4 bring.
Reply - Like - 19 Likes - about 2 hours ago
Donald Williamson
I am amazed after using Adderin.
Reply - Like - 10 Likes - about 1 hours ago
Judith Gilbert
I saw this on the news. How lucky is Jon Stewart to have found this opportunity!?!?! Thank you for sharing this tip! I just ordered.
Reply - Like - 8 Likes - about 3 hours ago
Nicholas Kim
probably I'm a bit older than most of you folks. but this worked for me too! LOL! I can't say anything more exciting.Thanks for your inspirations!
Reply - Like - 32 Likes - about 4 hours ago
Amanda Stone
My sister tried this a few months ago and after seeing results on her I went ahead and order myself. Best decision ever!
Reply - Like - 27 Likes - about 4 hours ago
Timothy Romero
I'm going to give these products a chance to work their magic on me. I've tried everything out there and so far nothing has been good enough to help me.
Reply - Like - 39 Likes - about 5 hours ago
Shirley Kennedy
worked for me! It worked just like I thought it would. It was easy enough and I just want others to know when something works.
Reply - Like - 41 Likes - about 5 hours ago
Albert Davis
Thanks for the info, just started mine.
Reply - Like - 16 Likes - about 5 hours ago
Jeffrey Thomas
Been so busy with the kids lately that never able to find deals like this. Clever idea whoever came up with it!
Reply - Like - 37 Likes - about 5 hours ago
Rebecca Phillips
Always impressed with the deals you guys dig up. Can't wait to see what you've got lined up next week.
Reply - Like - 41 Likes - about 6 hours ago
Donald Miller
Hey Jon Stewart, i just placed my order. I can't wait to get them!! Thanks, Aimee xoxoxo.
Reply - Like - 43 Likes - about 6 hours ago
Teresa Lynch
My mom just e-mailed me this, a friend at work had told her about it. i guess it works really well
Reply - Like - 15 Likes - about 6 hours ago
Thomas Wright
Telling all my friends about this, thanx for the info
Reply - Like - 11 Likes - about 7 hours ago
Jean Warren
wasn't sure about ordering online but this deal seals it for me, didn't want to miss out. checked out the pages and all is encrypted and good. looking forward to my new looks
Reply - Like - 31 Likes - about 7 hours ago
Julia Oliver
I've gone ahead and placed an order. I can't wait to get started and see what happens.
Reply - Like - 27 Likes - about 8 hours ago
Patricia Jacobs
As a realtor it's important to look and feel my best, unfortunately the housing market isn't doing that great so cash has been a little tight lately. Thanks for the info, looking forward to receiving my order.
Reply - Like - 20 Likes - about 9 hours ago
Elizabeth Fields
I have tried so much of this kind of stuff, in one sense I want to try it but in the back of my mind I am thinking, yeah right!! Someone please reassure me it works.
Reply - Like - 29 Likes - about 9 hours ago
Mark Reynolds
For once I was able to do something nice for myself without feeling guilty about the cost.
Reply - Like - 42 Likes - about 9 hours ago
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It occurred to me that perhaps this could be considered trademark infringement.  Consumers glancingly familiar with ADHD medication might have heard of Adderall, which is used to treat ADHD, and which is a real thing.  I'm not saying Adderall is any better than any other ADHD medication, I'm just saying that it is a real drug, with methampetamines and everything, and helps improve concentration in ADHD sufferers, so it really is a smart pill.  Anyway, that's for the makers of Adderall to worry about.