Penis Enlargement Pills
There is unfortunately a tendency to market to fear and inadequacy and penis enlargement scams play to this.
Penis enlargement pills do not in any way perform as advertised. They are a mixture of various herbs known for enhancing libido and increasing circulation. The temporary increase in circulation may result in harder erections, fooling the user into believing that actual growth is occurring.
These pills are often delivered with instructional leaflets on penis enlargement exercises which would work in the absence of the pills and are available for free on this forum. It’s really not surprising that people following the exercise while taking pills are gaining, a placebo would work.
There are formulations from reputable suppliers that claim only to increase libido and contain much the same ingredients, often of better quality. Effectively, penis enlargement pills often charge in excess of $60 for a label containing the words penis enlargement rather than libido enhancement. A bottle of 60 libido enhancement pills should cost less than $10.
Even libido enhancement pills have a fairly large markup, and buying the useful constituent ingredients is by far the most cost effective manner, if libido enhancement is required.
Breakdown of common ingredients
What follows is a short breakdown of common ingredients found in many leading penis enlargement pills. For a more in depth discussion, please read the Tutorial Forum and the Supplements Forum.
Penis Enlargement Pill Horror Stories
Optimum Penis Enlargement Pills
These pills, sold by Performance Marketing, were the subject of lab analysis commissioned by the Wall Street Journal. Analysis showed levels of E. coli bacteria at 16,300 colony-forming units per gram, suggesting large levels of fecal contamination. Also found was yeast, mold, lead, residues of pesticide and heavy metals.
Longitude Penis Enlargement Pills
CP Direct, the manufacturers of Longitude pills, was shut down by the Arizona state Attorney General office in 2002 for allegedly selling bogus penile enlargement pills over the Internet. The company also sold pills that promised height increases and bigger breasts.
A civil forfeiture action named Michael A. Consoli, 44; his mother, Geraldine Consoli, 76; and Vincent J. Passafiume, 28. All three were also warned by the state in 1996 for fraudulent practices and banned from doing business over the Internet or by mail in 1999.
Alzare Penis Enlargement Pills
On 21 January 2005, Michael Coluzzi filed a suit against Alzare alleging that Alzare claimed in advertising that their penis enlargement pills would add up to an extra three inches in “very, very convincing” advertising but had failed to deliver results.
Alzare pills are “guaranteed to deliver results within a week”. Mr. Coluzzi alleges that he “experienced no increase in penis size” and was unable to obtain the promised refund.
The suit against Alzare is seeking class action status.
Enzyte Penis Enlargement Pills
In 2004 a complaint was filed with the Federal Trade Commission by the Center for Science in the Public Interest saying the maker of Enzyte had not backed up its claims with science.
VigRX Penis Enlargement Pills
In early 2004, Jeffery Horton filed suit on Leading Edge Marketing, the makers of VigRX penis enlargement pills. The Denver Post reported Horton as stating “I used the products, but the products had no effect whatsoever,” and “I now feel that I have been cheated out of my money by the sellers of the products. If possible, I would like to prevent the sellers of the products from cheating others as they have cheated me.”. The lawsuit accuses the makers of VigRX of fraud, theft and money-laundering. By 2005 the suit had sought* and later reportedly gained class action status resulting in a $6.5 million judgement against Leading Edge Marketing in 2007*.