Erect on Demand
Hilarious scam targeting men with erectile dysfunction.
Author is unverifiable (does NOT exist)
Fake testimonials with stock, stolen photos
Erect on Demand by ‘Josh Harding’ is an erectile dysfunction product that you must stay away from. This is because it is a scam designed to give you false hope, waste your time, and rip you off big time! In this short review, I’m going to give you all the reasons why you should avoid this crappy program so let’s get started, shall we?
Created in 2014, Erect on Demand claims to possess ‘the ultimate boner cocktail recipe’ that will reverse your ED and give you lasting erections. In fact, Josh claims his ‘boner brew’ is so potent that it can cause you to remain erect for up to 18 hours … and for an extra 90 minutes after ejaculation. Furthermore, he claims to have the ED solution that has gone viral and sent the pharmaceutical companies in ‘panic.’
Erect on Demand claims to cure ED by
- Increasing blood flow to the penis and
- Increasing penis sensitivity. Harding claims that loss of penis sensitivity is the most common cause of ED.
All this, claims Harding, you can achieve by drinking a ‘boner brew’ made from herbs he supposedly discovered from Peru. However, he never tells us what those herbs actually are.
Well let’s skip the long video and crazy backstory (read it on Zarkbed) and go to the reasons why I call Erect on Demand a scam:
Josh Harding is Unverifiable (Does NOT Exist)
Josh Harding calls himself a 58-year old history professor in western Michigan who is a huge fan of Indiana Jones movies. He claims to have had erectile dysfunction, which almost cost him his marriage. This shocking reality forced him ‘to take a vacation to the Peruvian jungle’ where he allegedly discovered an ancient concoction of herbs the locals used to treat ED. After trying this ‘3,000 year old hardening cocktail’ on himself with positive results, he decided to share his discovery with other ED sufferers … which led to the creation of Erect on Demand. Harding also claims that his program is so successful that he was nicknamed ‘The Boner Guy.’
Well I tried to verify his claims and I came up with nothing. Search for him, and you’ll discover that there is absolutely NO information about him. He doesn’t even have his own photo on his own website. He has no legit social media profile.
I’m pretty sure that he does NOT exist but hey, if you know who he is and where he lives in Michigan, please let me know. Thank you!
2. Fake Testimonials With Stolen Photos, Stock Photos
All the testimonials featured on Erect on Demand website are stolen photos and stock photos. For example:
- ‘Kevin’ from White Plains, New York is actually a Texas man named Larry Wallace;
- ‘Jonathan’ from Dallas, Texas is actually a Latino American Twitter user named Antonia Moya;
- ‘Stephen’ from Auckland, New Zealand is actually an author named Todd Brockdorf;
- ‘Dennis’ from Houston, Texas is actually a man named Henry Dagwood
That’s NOT all.
Erect on Demand is sold on two websites: ErectOnDemand.com and GetErectOnDemand.com. The stolen photos above were used on GetErectOnDemand.com. Over at ErectOnDemand.com, the scammer used even more stolen photos!
A Close Look At ErectOnDemand.com
Over at ErectOnDemand.com, you are met by this sleek, professional-looking website. But scroll down to the testimonials section and all you’ll see are stolen photos! Let’s look at all of them:
- ‘Pat Fogerty’ is actually Jan R. DeMeerleer, a mentally challenged man who shot his fiancee and her 9-year old son to death in 2010;
- ‘Nate Wattier’ is actually an Aberdeen, Scotland resident named Raymond Cooper;
- ‘Howard Rowe’ is in reality a fiction author named Robert Thomas;
- ‘Rosha Russell’ is untraceable.
After entering my fake details into the form on the right side of the website, I was taken to this page congratulating me for qualifying to use the product. Clicking on the ‘please let me in’ button then took me to the main checkout form, where the price is listed at $69.95 along with 5 bonus books. Again, I traced all the testimonials on the page … and they are all stolen and stock photos.
Final Conclusion: DON’T BUY Erect on Demand. It is A SCAM!
Blacklisted Websites: ErectOnDemand.com, GetErectOnDemand.com
Apart from the major findings above, Erect on Demand has other scam evidence littered all over:
- The fact that the video cannot be stopped once you load the page. You are literally forced to watch it.
- Pop-ups preventing you from leaving the page.
- The pop-up page automatically loads the payment form once the unstoppable video finishes playing (pressure tactic) and
- The payment form features a 14-minute countdown widget (pressure tactic) and even more testimonials with stolen and stock photos.
- Despite the claims, Erect on Demand is NOT featured on Men’s Health Magazine, GQ, FOX, CNN, BBC…
I strongly recommend that you stay far away from this product as it is no good!
How Do I Get My Refund?
If you have made the mistake of buying this product, be assured that you will not be refunded by Clickbank because Erect On Demand is no longer marketed by Clickbank. Instead, it is marketed by a company called Altare Publishing.
So if you want to get your refund,
- Call your credit card company and cancel the payment,
- Contact Altare Publishing via their website or via email [email protected]
- Try reaching out to the Erect on Demand scammers by email [email protected] (I’m pretty sure that they will never reply).
As always, feel free to make your contributions in the comments section if you have any. Also, don’t forget to share this review to the relevant people so that they too will be informed.