Forget about curing your erectile dysfunction with The ED Miracle by ‘Tom Bradford’ because it is a pathetic scam! Sit back and make sure you read this review to the end, as Contra Health Scam has a list of damning evidence to back this verdict up!
The ED Miracle was launched sometime in August, 2015 by someone from Scottsdale, Arizona, this according to Who.is Lookup. It is marketing an eBook containing a recipe of some ‘miracle shake’ which, when drunk, will permanently reverse erectile dysfunction (otherwise known as impotence) in 20 minutes.
The back story of ED Miracle is the funniest I’ve ever heard so far in my scam-busting journey. Tom Bradford, the fictional owner of the eBook (more on that later), used to have unwanted, rock solid erections since when he was 8 years old … but as soon as he got married he suddenly lost this rock solid gift and became as limp as a dead vegetable. Then one night, he wakes up to the moans and groans of his sex-starved wife who, at the heat of her sexual fantasy, screams ‘Mark!’ Another man’s name. After having the inevitable verbal fight with her the next day, Bradford heads to the library to find a cure for his condition and finds it after discovering the work of two unnamed Nobel Laureates in the pages of a newspaper. He then goes home to his impotent grandpa, takes the mysterious ‘natural’ shake the latter was drinking and long story short … he and his wife had a sex so intense that they both passed out.
Now back to business. Why do I call ED Miracle (theedmiracle.org) a scam, and why should you NOT believe any of the positive reviews of the product currently ranking on the first pages of Google?
1. Tom Bradford Does NOT Exist!
Yes, I’m 100% sure that the owner of ED Miracle does not exist because that photo of Tom Bradford used in the video is just a stock photo anyone can purchase at Shutterstock.com! In fact, this particular photo has been used by a lot of scam websites in a variety of niches like travel, real estate and the like.
If you don’t believe me, here is the link to the Shutterstock image.
2. This Indian Doctor Again! (Identity Theft Alert)
In an earlier review of The 3-Week Diet scam by Brian Flatt, I asked a lot of questions about Dr Suneil Kumar – an Indian-born, Boston-based medical doctor whose name was used to ‘certify’ the product – and Doctor-Certified.com, the ‘consumer protection organization’ who did the assessment and gave their seal of approval. Now the same scenario is playing out in this scam: ED Miracle is ‘Doctor-Certified’ by Suneil Kumar!
This is a clear red flag because means either of the following:
- Suneil Kumar’s identity has been hijacked
- Doctor-Certified.com is in itself a scam
So until further notice, avoid any website with a ‘Doctor Certified’ logo on it because that site is most probably owned by a scammer. Please take note!
3. Fake Testimonials by Fiverr.com Actors!
All the testimonials featured on The ED Miracle presentation video are all fake because they are from actors hired from Fiverr.com! For example, you can order the gig of this cute couple endorsing ED Miracle on their Fiver page.
For as little as $5, these set of people can say anything you want them to say about your product, making them the scammer’s favorite tool. All of them have never (and will never) used any product or service they endorse … which means that any product with a Fiverr actor testimonial is a scam and will NOT work!
Seriously, should I still continue with this review?
Final Recommendation: DON’T BUY The ED Miracle, It is A Scam!
Erectile dysfunction (impotence) is a serious, life-shattering disease that affects as many as 50% of men above the age of 40 in the United States alone. It is known to break marriages and families and so is not a laughing matter at all. So for this reason, I will keep reviewing every ED product out there and every scam like this ED Miracle will earn a place on my blacklist.
So congratulations, ED Miracle. Welcome to my Blacklist!
Before I wrap up this review, there is one more thing: When you decide to leave the site, a pop-up prevents you from leaving. Then you are offered the ED Miracle eBook (which normally sells for $69 or $37) along with three other worthless eBooks on sexting, food aphrodisiacs and sex for $27. Then you are put under pressure to buy it ‘today only’ for $27. Utter nonsense. Don’t fall for this.
If you have made the mistake of buying ED Miracle, please ask for a refund immediately from Clickbank by going to their support page. If you have used the product beyond the 60 days Clickbank refund guarantee, then I’m sorry … but you can still share your experience with others in the comments as it will help them immensely. Also don’t forget to share this review to those that need it … spread the word so that this scam could be put out of business!
There are now a lot of complaints from those who bought ED Miracle … and almost all of them report that they never received the eBook they paid for! In other words, you are paying $37 for a non-existent product!
As an example, head over to HighYa and read the comments posted on their ED Miracle review.