Forget about using Cortexi tinnitus supplement by ‘Jonathan Miller’ to cure your tinnitus or hearing loss because it is a scam! This product is no different from all the tinnitus supplement scams I’ve exposed over the years here at Contra Health Scam so rest assured that you’ll be wasting your money and time using it in hopes of reversing your hearing problems. In this review, I’m going to tell you the truth about this supplement, backed up by cold, hard evidence. So without wasting much of your time, let’s begin!
Cortexi tinnitus supplement was launched around October 2022. According to the owner Jonathan Miller, his supplement can reverse your tinnitus permanently in as little as three weeks. He goes on to claim that he has managed to discover ‘a Nobel Prize-winning way to stop hearing loss, tinnitus, memory loss, or mental fatigue for good.’ He boasts that his discovery is ‘100% natural’, has ‘passed through multiple scientific trials’, and ‘holds a 100% efficiency rate with more than 40,000 test subjects.’ He even claims that he used this ‘life-changing solution’ to reverse his own tinnitus ‘in less than a month.’
So how did he stumble on this miracle tinnitus solution?
Backstory of Cortexi Supplement
Jonathan Miller begins by telling us how he was ‘suddenly attacked’ by a ‘paralyzing noise’ while teaching a chemistry class. Mind you, he claims elsewhere in the video presentation that he has never been chronically exposed to loud noise because he teaches in classrooms and lives in a quiet neighborhood…
Anyway, Miller goes on to complain about how the loud noise in his ears ruined his life, and how he tried everything under the sun to get rid of it to no avail. He also complains that he also developed memory loss. After many fruitless, frustrating consultations with various doctors, Miller loses his cool one night and screamed so loudly that he scared his wife and little daughter Francine. After his wife threatened to leave him if he doesn’t get his act together, Miller decides to go on a mission to find a permanent solution to his tinnitus problem.
His research led him to this article by the University of Texas which claims that scientists were able to reverse tinnitus in rats. After the university researchers refused to give him more details about this discovery, a suspicious Jonathan Miller contacted his neurologist friend ‘Dr. James Raashi’, who informed him that he too was obsessed with finding the solution to tinnitus. Dr. Raashi then refers him to the work of a certain Chinese doctor named ‘Chung T’Hsu,’ who used his ‘invention’ called ‘in vivo confocal laser microscope’ to discover that ‘hearing loss and tinnitus is actually rooted in the brain.’ He was the one who developed the ‘protocol’ used in manufacturing Cortexi supplement.
According to Miller, Chung T’Hsu tried to publish his findings, but it was labeled a ‘state secret’ by the communist Chinese government and seized, forcing him to flee to the UK with his wife, where he supposedly died in 2018…
Long story short, Miller was able to obtain Chung T’Hsu’s miracle protocol from his wife, which he used to get rid of his tinnitus and memory loss in less than a month. Now he has turned the protocol into Cortexi supplement and wants you to buy it.
Science Behind Cortexi Supplement
Cortexi repeated the same cliche claim other similar tinnitus scams make but with a slight twist. According to Chung T’Hsu, tinnitus ‘starts with the ears’. Then using his ‘in vivo confocal laser microscope’, he made a ‘previously unknown, shocking discovery’ that the inner ear hair cells have ‘a “root” extension that helps them talk directly to the brain and control how sensitive they are to sound vibrations.’ He then concludes that tinnitus and hearing loss are ‘actually rooted in the brain.’
Chung T’Hsu goes on to allegedly claim that even though hair cells cannot grow on their own, ‘certain substances can make new cells grow from existing ones.’ And what are these cells? ‘Support cells.’
Basically, Cortexi claims to reverse tinnitus by generating ‘new cochlear supporting cells’ using natural substances discovered by Dr.Chung T’Hsu who, by the way, allegedly used them to reverse his own tinnitus within 7 days and make himself impervious to memory loss and dementia. So what are these magic substances?
Ingredients of Cortexi Supplement
The ingredients of Cortexi tinnitus supplement include:
- Eleuthero shrub
- Panax ginseng
- African Mango
- Green tea
- Vitis vinifera
- Capsicum annuum
- Chromium picolinate
- And many ‘unmentioned’ ingredients
Jonathan Miller spends a significant chunk of the video presentation making various claims about how these ingredients, when combined in a specific ratio, can do wonders for your ears and brain, thereby reversing tinnitus, hearing loss, and memory loss. But he did not bother to provide any scientific evidence that backed up any of his claims.
How Much Does Cortexi Cost?
A bottle of Cortexi (30-day supply) costs $69. Two other options are available:
- 3 bottles at $59 per bottle
- 6 bottles at $49 per bottle
Each offer comes with what Jonathan Miller calls a ‘60-day moneyback guarantee’ but believe me when I say that you shouldn’t bother going through his designated refund system to get your money back. Instead, you should file a credit card dispute with your bank or contact the retailers (BuyGoods, ClickBank) directly for your refund.
Now to the fun part. Why is Cortexi tinnitus supplement a scam?
The Owner is A Paid Actor (Does NOT Exist)
Jonathan Miller calls himself ‘a former tinnitus expert with medical training.’ Later in the video presentation, he introduces himself as a ‘retired medical nutritionist and chemistry professor at a well-known university’ who opened a lab ‘in collaboration with specialists, doctors and other health enthusiasts.’ Well, the truth is that there is no way of verifying the authenticity of this claim because the man in the video claiming to be Jonathan Miller is clearly a paid actor who is reading a script that sounds familiar to any regular reader of Contra Health Scam. So rest assured that Mr. Miller does not exist and is in fact, the creation of the scammer behind this Cortexi supplement.
If you doubt me, maybe these other reasons below will convince you:
Fake Testimonials with Paid Actors, Stock Photos
The testimonials featured on Cortexi website are all fake. Featured in the video presentation are three paid actors reading perhaps the most unconvincing testimonial scripts I’ve ever heard. Then on the website, we are shown photos of supposedly happy users holding up the Cortexi bottle. The reality, however, is that those photos are stock photos of models holding up unlabeled bottles (Evidence 1, 2, 3, 4). All the scammers did was photoshop their Cortexi product labels on the bottles and then pass them off as real testimonials.
Not satisfied with the deception, the Cortexi scammers went on to recycle testimonial photos from an erectile dysfunction scam product, slapping new names on them. These same photos with similar names as Cortexi can also be found on the website of the questionable hearing supplement Neurorise.
If all these don’t qualify as fake for you, then I wonder what does!
Dr. Chung T’Hsu Does NOT Exist
Remember Dr. Chung T’Hsu, whose alleged research is the basis of the Cortexi supplement? Remember that the scammers informed us in the video presentation that he died in 2018 at the ripe old age of 102, which is a subtle way of telling us not to bother looking for him ourselves. Unfortunately for them, however, I went looking for him anyway, only to discover that he never existed. Now why do I say that? Because the elderly woman in the video implied to be his widow is actually a stock video model.
Now am I surprised? Of course not. I’ve seen it before.
The Scientific Basis is Nonsense
As I mentioned earlier, we were told that Cortexi works by ‘generating new cochlear supporting cells’. But the scammers failed to tell you how their supplement actually regenerates these cells. Even though research has shown that supporting cochlear cells can indeed be regenerated in mammals, that does not mean that doing so will reverse hearing loss and tinnitus caused by damaged or dead hair cells.
We were also informed that the nonexistent Dr. Chung T’Hsu invented the in vivo confocal laser microscope, which he allegedly used to make his tinnitus discoveries. However, that’s a lie. The in vivo confocal laser microscope was developed and patented by Marvin Minsky in 1957.
Add these debunked claims to the cliche about tinnitus being ‘rooted in the brain’ and you have for yourself a typical tinnitus supplement scam that you shouldn’t touch with a ten-foot pole!
Final Conclusion: DON’T BUY Cortexi Tinnitus Supplement. It is A SCAM!
Blacklisted Website: Trycortexi.com
If this review has helped you, please don’t forget to share it with the relevant people you know. Thank you!