Last updated on January 15th, 2020 at 11:51 pm
Outback Vision Protocol$37.00
Author identity and qualifications0.0/10
Scientific basis of program2.0/10
Presentation of program4.0/10
- Cheap price
- Author does NOT exist
- Part of a huge scam empire
- Staged testimonials
- Grossly misrepresents scientific research to sell scam
- Scammy advertising
Outback Vision Protocol by ‘Bill Campbell’ is a highly deceptive scam you must avoid at all costs. Complete with a cute, tear jerker story and lies spread diffusely throughout, this scam is designed to convince even the most hardened skeptics to part with their money. So in this review I’m going to finally expose this product for what it is so sit back and be informed!
Created in June 2017, Outback Vision Protocol claims to have found the cure that will restore your vision ‘to near 20/20 in less than 3 weeks.’ According to Campbell, he used this cure to restore his wife Lindsay’s vision within the afore-mentioned time. Now what is this amazing remedy? A ‘natural smoothie’ made from an ancient Australian Aboriginal diet recipe. Now what is this recipe?
- Quandong fruit
- Kakadu plums
- Bush Tomatoes
- Pigweed seeds
- Kangaroo meat
Now I won’t to retell the backstory of this program, as it is boring, typical and most importantly, I don’t have the luxury of time anymore. So, on to the reasons why Outback Vision Protocol is a scam.
1. Bill Campbell is Unverifiable (Does NOT Exist)
Bill Campbell calls himself ‘a retired Sergeant in the United States Marine Corps.’ Apart from that, there is nothing else that we’re told.
He has no social media presence, and there is no way to verify that he indeed served in the U.S Marines.
The man reading the script in the video (right photo) and the photo provided of Campbell (left photo) do not look the same to me. But since I’m not certain of this one, I’ve decided to leave this one here for you guys to figure out.
Bottom Line: There is no way of verifying that this Campbell exists, or that he’s really who he says he is.
2. Staged Testimonials.
Just like we saw in my previous review of Vedda Blood Sugar Remedy, the testimonials featured in the Outback Vision Protocol looks too staged to be genuine. If you observe carefully, you won’t help but notice that the two individuals used in the testimonials were reading from a teleprompter or something like that. It wasn’t straight-out-of-the-box, as most genuine video testimonials are.
So don’t expect me to accept those testimonials as legit.
3. Part of Huge Scam Empire
A closer look at the origin of this scam led me to the affiliate section of the website, where I discovered that Outback Vision Protocol is owned and marketed by Spark Health Media. This is the same company behind the following known scams:
- Vedda Blood Sugar Remedy
- Dr. Channing’s Blood Pressure Protocol
- ED Conqueror
- Diabetes Destroyer
- Fat Burning Bible
- French Wine for a Flat Belly
Now this explains why the design of the website was so familiar. I mean look at the websites of the above scams and compare them with that of Outback Vision Protocol. They’re basically using the same theme, same annoying pop-ups, same scammy marketing tactics, same habit of using paid actors to pretend to be the real authors of the programs.
So with this discovery, I can now confidently state that ‘Bill Campbell’ does NOT exist.
4. Grossly Misrepresents Scientific Research
Outback Vision Protocol is based on a 2006 scientific trial called Age-Related Eye Disease Study (AREDS), which found that lutein and zeaxanthin – two compounds similar to carotene found in carrots – has been found to reduce the progression of age-related macular degeneration. But Campbell, who referenced a NIH article to authenticate his claim, conveniently omitted the part where the researchers stated in the same article that ‘age, diet and ethnicity are not the only factors for cataract and AMD. Hence prevention programs should not be solely based on these factors.’
On top of that, Campbell failed to mention that the study never said that lutein and zeaxanthin will ‘reverse’ macular degeneration. Instead, it was clearly stated that these compounds can only help prevent progression of an already-present macular degeneration. Specifically, ‘there is no known treatment that can prevent the early stages of AMD. However, the AREDS formulations may delay progression of advanced AMD and help you keep your vision longer if you have intermediate AMD, or advanced AMD in one eye.’ [NCBI]
Campbell claims that with Outback Vision Protocol, you can ‘achieve perfect 20/20 vision in as little as 3 weeks.’ But as you must have realized, lutein and zeaxanthin, the so-called ‘good guys’ the program is based on, have been shown to only slow down the progression of macular degeneration, NOT prevent or reverse it.
Again, Campbell made it seem like the only reason you’re losing your sight is because you don’t have enough of these two compounds in your eyes. He even claims that age and genetics are NOT possible factors, which is absolutely wrong. In all, this is a perfect example of a scammer cleverly twisting the result of a scientific research to market his scam!
Final Conclusion: DON’T BUY Outback Vision Protocol. It is A SCAM!
Blacklisted Website: OutbackVisionProtocol.com
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