Last updated on January 17th, 2020 at 02:20 am
Blood Pressure Protocol$37.00
This review was written on May 2016, when Blood Pressure Protocol was hosted on the domain blood-pressure-correct.org. However, the scammer behind this program has moved it to another domain bpsecret.com. He also redesigned the website and removed one of the major incriminating evidence outing it as a scam. But as you must have noticed, Blood Pressure Protocol is STILL A SCAM and this review remains accurate. Read the review to find out the incriminating evidence the scammer removed, and yet another reason why you should NOT buy this program!
Blood Pressure Protocol by ‘David Riley’ and ‘Dr. Miles Channing’ is nothing but a too-good-to-be-true scam, and I’ve got the damning evidence to back it up. Please sit back and read this review to the end, as it will save you a lot of time, money and energy.
Created in March 2015, Blood Pressure Protocol (formerly hosted on this domain blood-pressure-correct.org) owner David Riley claims to have the natural remedy for hypertension that helped a certain 56-year old man ‘who had been on blood pressure meds for 12 years, was regularly in a state of hypertensive crisis, had suffered 3 separate transient ischaemic attacks, and whose own doctor warned him was just days away from a stroke…’ to lower his BP by 105/17 points in 17 days. It claims to base on a 1982 study by Dr Channing, who allegedly discovered the secret food ingredients behind the reason why the Yanomami Indians – a small tribe living in Venezuela and Brazil – have zero cases of high blood pressure. But as much as I wish that this product is the real deal and there is a natural cure for hypertension, I cannot but declare that the Blood Pressure Protocol is a scam for the following reasons:
1. David Riley Does NOT Exist!
As is my custom, I tried to verify the identity of this David Riley but unfortunately, I discovered that he is just a stock photo anyone can buy from Dreamstime.com. How disappointing.
For doubters, here is the link to the Dreamstime image.
The people featured in stock photos are just models and for those that do not know, stock photos are used for illustrations and design. So the guy in the photo above is 100% NOT David Riley. He’s just a model who does not have the power to decide who uses his photos and how they can be used. Therefore anybody can use them for anything, as long as they pay the right amount of money for them.
If you do a quick reverse image search using Google, you’ll quickly notice that this same photo has been used in many other unrelated websites with different names attached to it. This is just an extra info confirming that the ‘David Riley’ of Blood Pressure Protocol does not exist … which essentially means that we are dealing with a scam!
Update 12.09.2017: The scammer behind this product has removed this photo from the website, and in its stead is now a middle-aged man calling himself ‘David Riley.’ Don’t pay attention to that man. He’s NOT David Riley, he’s a paid actor!
2. Dr Miles Channing Does NOT Exist!
‘Dr Miles Channing’ is described as a ‘cardiologist and hypertension specialist,’ who was the lead researcher on the INTERSALT study in 1982. This is already a big lie because the first INTERSALT study was carried out in 1984! I’ll get back to the INTERSALT study later on in this review, but first let me explain why I said Dr Channing does not exist:
Do a quick search online about this Channing, and you’ll see that there is no single information about him. He is not even mentioned in the INTERSALT study!
The scammer knows very well – in fact, he hinted in the video presentation – that Dr Channing is non-existent. That is why he is trying to sell you the story that Channing went underground when the notorious ‘Big Pharma’ marketing anti-hypertensive drugs warned him not to release the ‘all natural’ solution he found for hypertension to the public. As usual, the scammer went as far as alleging that Channing’s family was threatened.
What you just read in the screenshot above is one of the classic stories often told by scammers with the aim of convincing you that their product is so good that pharmaceutical companies are afraid it would put them out of business. Even though it is true that some pharmaceutical companies can be dirty, they are strictly regulated by government health agencies so they cannot toy with people’s lives without paying dearly for it. Therefore don’t be afraid to patronize the ‘Big Pharma’.
3. Similar to Another Scam Vedda Blood Sugar Remedy
If you compare the websites of Blood Pressure Protocol and diabetes scam Vedda Blood Sugar Remedy, you will realize that they have the same design. Not only that, they have the same concept:
- They both used paid actors to portray the nonexistent authors of the program
- They’re both based on some research on some remote tribe in a middle-income country
- They both claim that the respective tribes do not have cases of the subject health condition.
I know we’ve not seen the last of these similar websites.
4. Half-Truths. Twisted Facts About INTERSALT Study and Yanomami Indians
The scammer behind Blood Pressure Protocol was flat-out lying when he claimed that Dr Channing led the INTERSALT research in 1982, which was concluded in 1991. This is because, as I earlier stated, the first (and only) INTERSALT study was carried out from 1984 to 1997 … and it was led by Dr Jeremiah Stamler.
Again, the scammer was not completely honest with you when he claimed that the secret behind the zero cases of hypertension among the Yanomami Indians is Coenzyme Q10, a ‘little known’ antioxidant which is present in abundance in their native foods. The fact is that Coenzyme Q10 is well-known in the medical science world. It is produced naturally by the human body, its supplements are in the market and its levels in the body only drop in case the body is battling serious diseases like cancer, genetic disorders, diabetes, heart conditions, HIV/AIDS, muscular dystrophies, and Parkinson’s disease. [Mayo Clinic].
And as for the INTERSALT study, the scammer did not tell you that the result of that research was largely rejected by the medical community because it failed to take into account the biological and cultural diversity of the 52 ethnic groups from around the world that participated in the study before arriving at the conclusion that low salt intake reduces high blood pressure. Even Stamler, the lead researcher, acknowledged this, and called for more research before a usable inference can be drawn. In other words, the results of that study were inconclusive … and it is to this day.
So as you can see, Blood Pressure Protocol is based on half-truths and flat-out lies and so cannot work! All you are going to receive if you buy this eBook is diet recipes that is no better that the normal food you eat … and it will do little to nothing to reduce your blood pressure!
Final Conclusion: DON’T BUY Dr Channing’s Blood Pressure Protocol. It is A Scam!
Blacklisted Website: BPSecret.com
Be sure to ignore all the pop ups preventing you from leaving the website as you try to close it. I have seen reports of patients who actually paid the $37 price for the eBook, and not receiving any download link! So I cannot guarantee that you’ll receive what you paid for, but I’m guaranteeing you that you’ll receive upsells (offers to buy other related products from the same seller) and a lot of spam emails urging you to try one product after another.
If this review has helped you, or you know to whom it will be helpful, please share to that person so that he/she too will be informed and stay away from Blood Pressure Protocol. Those antihypertensive drugs Riley lambasted are still your viable option to reduce your high blood pressure, so don’t throw them away. Instead, use them under the supervision of your doctor.