Sometimes it is hard to tell fact from fiction especially when the product being promoted is something that you would like to believe would work for you. Thanks again Victor for your insight.
This author received an interesting thing in the mail the other day. It was a mailing coming from a company called Magnasex Virility Innovations with a return address in Scarborough, ME.
They claim that over one million men worldwide have proven that this sort of magnet works to enhance libido, but when doing an internet search about the product, the company and even the guy by the name of Michael Cerf who is noted as the president of the company I could not find anything about them. They do not even have a website for magnasex as of this writing. Seems a bit fishy to me.
Wouldn’t you think that if a million guys around the world had gotten the amazing results that are claimed in their literature there would be at least a little bit of commentary and more than a few real testimonials about the product?
It should be noted that I have not used the product or any type of magnet to try and enhance my libido, but if I could find at least a few other people who swear by its power I might go ahead and give it a try.
In the meantime I think I’ll stick with what I know works.
There is an actual published scientific report about VigRX (which contains all natural herbs for male enhancement) that shows equal or better results than the high priced prescriptions medications.
It goes without saying that as long as you don’t have any allergies to the natural herbs within the product that you shouldn’t expect any of the potential nasty side effects of some of the chemically based prescription meds.
Click on the banner below and you can read all of the testimonials about it.
The thing it seems that you need to remember about promotions for products like the Magnasex Magnet is that is very important to do your own “due diligence” investigation.
If you cannot find anything to back up the claims that are made by the company making them then no matter how good they seem it probably is “too good to be true”.