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Penis Enlargement Pills
and other Scams
American men spend $500 million each year on reportedly bogus male enhancement pills and products.
Fraudulent sexual performance goods are nothing new. However, there is grounds to believe that it is growing more prevalent. Because of their extreme vulnerability, underperforming men have been easily taken in since the dawn of time.
Quacks and charlatans sometimes recruit victims through advertisements published on sexually oriented or macho-themed websites. Advertisements often claim to increase penis size, various sex equipment, or false hair growth cures. Direct email solicitations are another way that victims are discovered. The criminals are particularly skilled at collecting the names of senior guys.
Quacks that use more complex schemes, such as pseudoscientific psychotherapy or ostensibly healing treatments based on the secrets of the orient or the occult, may recruit victims through television commercials or websites.
The following are a few tips for preventing impotence and enlargement fraud.
Tip1: Beware of All Solicitations That Use a Blatantly Suggestive Sexual Theme
Soft-porn imagery and titillating advertising material should be avoided in medical solicitations.
Impotence is a medical condition, and while some promotional actions are allowed in the medical area, they are limited to the presentation of factual information and generally acknowledged criteria of good taste.
Tip2: If Penis Enlargement Pills don’t work, how are they able to legally sell them?
There are a number of well-known and well-recognized supplements that can help with various causes of erectile dysfunction. Of course, they’re only useful if you have a problem with the element of ED that these pills are meant to address. Blood testing and duplex Doppler sonographic imaging are used to assess which supplements might be beneficial in your instance.
Most urologists make these supplements available at their offices based on their patients’ individual needs.
These medically acknowledged minerals are always included within “penis enlargement tablets.” As a result, if they’re lucky and you’re deficient in the macronutrient in the pill, your penis will get harder, which implies bigger, and that logic legally justifies the phrase “penis enlargement pill.”
Tip3: Beware of All Solicitations That Are Too Good to Be True or Ridiculous
When a solicitation promises to give a drug, service, or information with immediate and guaranteed results, fraud should be considered. Many medical portals include the drugs that are currently commonly used to treat impotence.
All of these medications should only be used under physician supervision. Nonetheless, the African rhinoceros has become an endangered species due to the Far Eastern idea that a rhinoceros’ ground horn will increase potency. The hawkers of “Spanish fly” continue to kidnap young guys in Tijuana and other border communities.
Some of the medications recommended by quacks can be harmful. Chelation therapy, for example, has been pushed for the treatment of artery hardening as well as impotence. Amyl nitrate and other fragrant chemicals are sometimes sniffed by men in the hopes of enhancing orgasm. The real outcome could be a severe headache or perhaps organ damage. Penis size nostrums are often sold with ridiculous claims that promise not only a dramatic increase in physical dimensions, but also an extraordinary improvement in the buyer’s sexual fortunes.
Tip 4: Beware of All Solicitations from Individuals with Questionable Professional Qualifications
It is a fallacy to suppose that the medical establishment holds all knowledge. Many times throughout the history of medicine, concepts that were later proven to be valid were rejected. Outsiders like scientist Louis Pasteur have also made significant contributions to medicine.
Nonetheless, there is strong reason to be wary of solicitations from people with unusual qualifications or no credentials at all, as well as requests from misunderstood or rejected would-be geniuses.
A few excerpts from a recent email from North Carolina sums it all up:
“Close your eyes and imagine the ecstasy of making love to a women like the one whose picture is enclosed. The solicitation includes a glossy, 3- by 5-inch color photograph of an attractive, suggestively clad woman.”
If you’re not as firm as you were in your teens and 20s – let me tell you about a natural way to regain rock solid potency that works like a miracle.
After years of frustration, I met an old friend. He told me how his sex life had turned around by following some very simple instructions.
The secrets that my friend revealed to me have been published in a special report: ‘How to Restore Your Potency’. And now for the good news. “How to Restore Your Potency” is yours for only $19.95.
“How to Restore Your Potency” will do just that restore your potency. If it does not, you may return the report for double your money back. Thinking that perhaps we had missed something, we rushed off our $19.95 payment. About a week later, a 21-page soft-cover booklet arrived in the mail. The secret promised in the advertisement turned out to be “shiatsu,” a method of massage described as “the ancient Oriental technique for erotic arousal.” Shiatsu is said to be widely practiced in Turkey, Egypt, China, and Japan and obviously for good reason. Shiatsu will not only restore your potency, but will cure chronic constipation.
Come on, guys…
You know better than to buy into something like this. Medical science does not paint pornographic imagery in an attempt to treat or educate a patient.
This is clinical science. Not voodoo.