Hair Loss Cons

Hair RepairWatch out for false data you may read on hair loss, as it’s just written so that you will purchase highly expensive fake “cures.” Watch out for the following lies about hair loss:

Congested hair follicles

I bet you have seen dozens of advertisements saying hair loss is caused by congested hair follicles. Plus, they also always ad that their product will magically fix you right up. And that product is bound to be expensive and only something they sell.

Undernourished hair follicles

But if that magical shampoo doesn’t fix things, why not a special pill to make your hair come back? Some dietary supplement companies advertise that undernourished hair follicles make your hair fall out and you can grow it back by taking their highly expense supplements. Vitamins could help you be healthier, but they don’t cure hair loss.

Hair Loss Cons

As you read about treatment for hair loss, be wary of the keywords that these companies use to sound like they are one of the limited sources of a product or are innovative, but don’t give you real facts or cite scientific research.

It’s an old cure

If the product says they can fix your hair loss problem only due to their stuff being an old and newly rediscovered cure, it is likely a con. How would something old and forgotten just now be rediscovered? Would something like that even still work in the modern world? And did they test it already or are you going to be their guinea pig?

It has won awards

When they tell you their product has won awards, it sounds super but it really says nothing. Did it win a known award? Was it in the medical arena? Don’t fall for these keywords the ads use to get your attention.

It is from Asia or the States and doesn’t come from Europe

The place the product gets produced isn’t a reason you should buy it. It doesn’t prove it is better if it is made in the US or Asia instead of Europe, it is just hype that the advertisers use to sell their product and means nothing concerning hair loss.

The anonymous outcomes

When they say the outcomes or testimonies were anonymous, how can you really know it was from a real client?

The dependable intro

Another issue is when the advertisement or explanation of the product spins a confusing tale about someone losing hair, but doesn’t say much about the product itself. In this case, get far far away! Advertisers use this method to sell stuff all the time. They tell you truthful stuff about losing hair, likely that all doctors have said, and then they say their product is the cure you have been waiting for. They trick you into being impressed and you buy it without hesitation.

So, be sure to listen and understand what you hear in ads. Find out about scientific studies. Learn if there are side effects. Look up the success rates. Has the FDA approved it? If none of this turns out good or true, it is likely a con.