Ad Alert

Why You Should Think again about Cellusyn Neuro-HD

Have your doubts about this brain supplement, based on a disclaimer on a webpage where it's sold.

Ad Alert

Why You Should Think again about Cellusyn Neuro-HD

cellusyn top screenshot

In the same way you shouldn’t judge a book by its cover, you really shouldn’t judge a dietary supplement by anything above the disclaimer at the bottom of the webpage where it is sold. While the latter proverb (if you’ll allow us to call it that) may not hold the same ring as the former, it carries the same truth.

Case in point: This webpage pitching Cellusyn Neuro-HD,’s top rated brain supplement of 2014. The page is rampant with purported positive health benefits regarding Cellusyn Neuro-HD. Among them are claims that the product can “boost memory and focus,” “reduce stress and anxiety,” and “increase cognition.”

But keep scrolling down and at the very bottom of the page you’ll find a disclaimer stating that none of what’s proclaimed above has been evaluated by the FDA and that, despite all the rosy health claims, “these products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.” In fact, the disclaimer continues, the information on the page “is intended for your general knowledge only.” The disclaimer goes on to say one should always seek the opinion of his or her physician, yadda yadda yadda.

Cellusyn Neuro-HD disclaimer

In contrast to prescription drugs, dietary supplements such as Cellusyn Neuro-HD are not held to the same intense scrutiny by government agencies. That’s why it’s important to question any product that makes amazing health claims along with consulting your physician.

A few more potential red flags about this webpage:

  • It’s owned and operated by NutriSport, LLC, which has an F rating with the BBB.
  • The advertised 90-day money-back guarantee isn’t good for all pills: “A few vendors declined to allow us to offer this guarantee.”
  • The guarantee is only available for one used bottle and “all unusable bottles in resalable condition,” though what that means is unclear.
  • “Amazing free shipping” only comes with a purchase of $75 or more.

Click here for more of our coverage on dietary supplements.

Our Ad Alerts are not just about false and deceptive marketing issues, but may also be about ads that, although not necessarily deceptive, should be viewed with caution. Ad Alerts can also be about single issues and may not include a comprehensive list of all marketing issues relating to the brand discussed.

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