Last updated on July 28th, 2020 at 11:57 pm
OptiVisum Eye Drops$35.82 per bottle
Author identity and qualifications0.0/10
Scientific basis of program2.0/10
Presentation of program0.0/10
- Shady, anonymous company
- Confusing, shady Terms and Conditions
- Fake testimonials with stolen photos
- Real testimonials are negative, scammers hide Facebook comments
OptiVisum eye drops is a strange scam you must avoid. In this short review you’ll find out all you need to know about this product and why you should stay away from it at all costs. So sit back, put on your glasses and let’s begin!
OptiVisum was created in May 2018. It claims to restore your vision ‘in 14 days’. According to their website, by the time you finish using OptiVisum, ‘you will no longer need glasses to see better near or far away’ and ‘you will be able to easily read the street name on the 30m distance.’
Now how does OptiVisum achieve this result? According to the anonymous creators of this product, OptiVisum works by eliminating ‘every symptom of eye diseases.’ Then, some lines later, we’re told that the product works by having ‘an effect’ on ‘the main causes of vision deterioration.’
OK. I won’t waste my precious time debunking this ridiculous claim. So let’s focus on finding out who we’re dealing with here. Who owns OptiVisum?
Now that’s a big problem.
1. The Creators of OptiVisum Are Unknown
After searching for days for information about the company behind OptiVisum, I’ve come up with nothing. This is because, to start with, they hid their website domain information from the public. They, however, gave us an address: 2029 Century Park East, Los Angeles, California, 90067. But then when you look up the address with Google Maps, you’ll discover that it’s the address of an office building with a FedEx shipping service. So we’re most likely given a postal address.
So what does this tell you? RED FLAG!
But it gets worse.
2. OptiVisum Isn’t Subject To U.S Law (But Has A U.S Address)
Despite the fact that OptiVisum claims to have a U.S address, the company doesn’t subject itself to U.S law. Instead, its Terms of Service states that their product is governed by ‘International and Philippine law.’ In fact, here is the section in question:
So now this begs the question. What is the Philippines address of this company? Why didn’t they post that address instead of the U.S address? Something is definitely fishy here, don’t you think?
3. Fake Testimonials With Stolen Photos
The testimonials featured in OptVisum are definitely fake, as they are done with stolen photos. Perhaps the funniest testimonial I’ve seen so far is that of the so-called ‘ophthalmologist of the highest qualification, 38 years of medical practice.’ I mean, look at the guy’s photo below and ask yourself: At what age did he get his medical license? 12?
As for the other testimonials:
- ‘Sarah Ferolino’ is just a photo stolen from an article in Rappler.com;
- ‘Dennis Mapolon’ is just a photo of a model, as you can clearly see on Inquirer.net;
- ‘Melinda Torres’ is clearly a stock photo stolen from Flickr.
So as you can see, you can’t trust these testimonials. But we’re not done yet. Speaking of testimonials:
4. Negative Testimonials. Hides Negative Facebook Comments
If you really want to see real testimonials of OptiVisum, then you should head over to their Facebook page. Unfortunately, you won’t be able to read the negative comments because the scammers over there have hidden them all. Now why would they do that if they aren’t trying to hide this fact?
Meanwhile, I received feedback from a reader who had this to say about OptiVisum:
Hi there, Congratulations on your site. I came across it while searching for reviews for the over 40 ab solution and I found your scam warning very helpful. I am kicking myself for being scammed recently for a product called Optivisum that has been launched in Asia, purporting to help with vision problems. I found out about it on fb and thought i had little to lose by ordering a bottle. But the more I tried to find info about the more I realize it’s just snake oil. Expensive snake oil. a bottle lasts less than a week and the clear liquid smells like perfumed water. If you see this product being launched in the West, please do take a hammer to it!
Well I’m not waiting until they launch in the West before I send out the warning. Especially since they already have a U.S address!
Final Conclusion: DON’T BUY OptiVisum. It is A SCAM!
Blacklisted Website: EyesightTips.com, OptiVisumDrops.com
As you may have noticed I didn’t bother addressing the supposed ingredients of OptiVisum. This is because they are indeed legit substances for eye health. But given the fact that we’re dealing with an incredibly shady, anonymous company, the odds of these ingredients not being in their product formula is incredibly high. I strongly believe that they just posted the ingredients there to enable them establish trust and move their product. I’ve seen this before. Remember my Outback Vision Protocol review?
As always, feel free to use the comments section below if you have any contributions to make. Thank you and don’t forget to share this review to the relevant people.