Don’t waste your time and money trying Prostate 911 by Phytage Labs because it is a scam! This supplement is owned by the same people behind colossal scams Tinnitus 911 and Urgent Fungus Destroyer so don’t think for a second that you have stumbled upon a killer supplement that will help cure your prostate problems. So sit back, grab your reading glasses (if you use one) and let’s dissect this supplement, shall we?
Prostate 911 was launched somewhere around August 2019. It claims to be the ‘doctor recommended slam-dunk protection for your prostate.’ According to the manufacturer, Prostate 911 ‘builds a “great wall” of protection around your prostate’ and will even ‘address the root cause of prostate problems.’
From the presentation, it is clear that Prostate 911 is being targeted at American men. This is because Phytage Labs made sure to attack the manhood of American men by comparing their sexual prowess to that of European men. According to them, European men over 50 have ‘legendary’ sex lives when compared to their American counterparts. And that’s because European men have easy access to an ‘amazing natural ingredient proven to be 353% more effective at improving prostate symptoms.’ For that reason, continues the manufacturer, European men rarely suffer from prostate problems.
What Prostate 911 Will Supposedly Do For You
According to Phytage Labs, this is what you should expect that Prostate 911 will do for you:
- ‘Reduce enlargement of the prostate.’
- ‘Enjoy optimal prostate health.’
- ‘End night-time bathroom runs – and finally enjoy a relaxing, full night’s sleep’
- ‘Urinate freely again with no hesitation or interrupted flow.’
- ‘Fully empty your bladder with no leaking.’
- ‘Eliminate burning and dribbling when urinating.’
- ‘Eliminate burning and dribbling when urinating.’
- ‘Achieve instant, rock-hard, long-lasting erections.’
- ‘Take pleasure in a normal, active, healthy sex life again.’
- ‘Reduce inflammation and swelling’
- ‘Reduce the amount of urine left in the bladder after peeing. ‘
Now let’s look into these claims further, shall we?
Science Behind Prostate 911
Phytage Labs tells us that Prostate 911 is based on the ‘research’ of one ‘Dr Steve Klayman,’ who they describe as ‘one of the world’s most honored authorities on traditional therapeutics, medicine and alternative health therapies.’ Then then go on to claim that Dr Klayman has treated ‘thousands’ of patients with his ‘latest natural health breakthroughs’ and so we should watch their ‘incredibly powerful’ presentation to see how the good doc’s research ‘will put an end to your troubles.’
Ok after all this hype, I had a high expectation that this ‘research’ will be top-notch. But here was all the science regarding this supplement:
According to Phytage Labs, the ‘root-cause’ of prostate problems is ‘mother nature’ turning off ‘your macho switch.’ This ‘macho’ disability occurs when a ‘destructive’ enzyme in your body called alpha-1 reductase begins to convert your ‘good’ testosterone into the ‘bad’ testosterone called DHT (dihydrogen testosterone). Too much DHT then ‘turns off’ your ‘macho switch’
The funniest part of this whole thing is that Phytage Labs is trying to make us believe that this phenomenon happens only to American men. You can see that clearly in this screenshot below:
Anyway, how will Prostate 911 help American men restore their manhood and save them from further embarrassment?
How Prostate 911 Works
Prostate 911 supposedly works by supplying your body with a compound called Beta-sitosterol. This is the so-called ingredient that has been shown by clinical studies to deliver a ‘353% improvement in treating prostate symptoms of all kinds.’ The manufacturer goes ahead to claim that this substance is ‘as common as aspirin in Europe’ and that’s why prostate problems are ‘rare’ there and European men over 50 are still beasts in bed.
Phytage Labs attempted to authenticate their claim by saying that a study of 200 men with benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) and published in the British Journal of Urology found that beta-sitosterol ‘shrunk’ their prostate and their symptoms improved by 353%. However, they didn’t bother to provide this study in a citation.
Beta-sitosterol isn’t the only super-ingredient present in Prostate 911. Let’s talk about the rest, shall we?
Ingredients of Prostate 911
Phytage Labs says that they jam-packed Prostate 911 with what they call ‘all-star’ ingredients to work synergistically with their ‘shining star’ beta-sitosterol to give your prostate the best protection possible. These ‘all-star ingredients’ include:
- Nettle Root
- Red Rasberry, Uva Ursi, And Juniper Berry Powder
- Pumpkin Seed Extract
- L-Glutamic Acid
The manufacturer goes to great lengths to explain how each of these ingredients will ‘build a wall of protection around your prostate’ but I won’t waste my, and your time talking about them. Oh … and if you think that the above listed are the only ingredients of Prostate 911, you’re sadly mistaken. This is because this supplement has a total of 37 ingredients. Ridiculous!
Phytage Labs also claim that their ‘research team’ consulted ‘dozens of clinical studies’ that proved the efficacy of each of their 37 ingredients in treating prostate problems. But throughout the presentation, they failed to provide a single citation of any of these so-called studies. Instead, they proceeded to give us a list of all the journals where the supposed studies are published.
Now to the fun part. Why is Prostate 911 a scam?
1. Prostate 911 is Owned By A Shady Company
Prostate 911 is manufactured by a company known as Phytage Labs. This is the same company behind Tinnitus 911 and Urgent Fungus Destroyer, scams that I thoroughly exposed in detailed reviews.
Apart from that, there are other issues with this company. To begin with, the company never reveals the identity of the persons running the business or the ‘research team’ so that we can know if they are real people who are qualified to manufacture health supplements. Secondly, their address points to a building complex with a UPS store, suggesting that it’s actually their mailing address and not the physical address of the company. Finally, their BBB profile has dozens of complaints about fraud, spammy advertising and their products not working.
So believe me when I tell you that we are dealing with a shady company. If I were you, I would keep my distance from companies like this!
2. Dr Steve Klayman is Just a Chiropractor, Can’t Treat Prostate Problems
As I mentioned earlier, Prostate 911 is supposedly based on research conducted by one ‘Dr. Steve Klayman.’ Phytage Labs also provided a photo of this doctor and displayed it prominently on top of their video presentation and in the text version of the site.
Unfortunately for them, however, Contra Health Scam fact-checks everything. So what did my investigation reveal? Dr. Klayman is indeed real. But he’s just a chiropractor. Chiropractors don’t treat prostate problems. They only handle mechanical disorders of the musculoskeletal system. To make matters worse, they don’t treat with supplements, but with exercise.
Another proof can be found in the testimonial section of Dr. Klayman’s website … and it’s pretty clear from there that treating prostate problems isn’t his specialty. So how can he conduct research on prostate problems like a trained urologist?
Speaking about Dr. Klayman’s alleged research:
3. Where is Dr. Klayman’s Research?
Remember that at the beginning of their presentation, Phytage Labs claimed that Prostate 911 is based on the research of Dr. Steve Klayman? They even told us to watch their ‘incredibly powerful’ presentation to see how the good doc’s research ‘will put an end to your troubles.’ Well after watching the presentation, there was no sign of Dr. Klayman’s ‘research’ anywhere. Instead, all we got was two mentions of some scientific research, which they didn’t even provide a citation for.
As we’ve already discussed above, it makes sense why we couldn’t find Dr. Klayman’s research on the prostate. This is because we now know that the good doctor can’t treat prostate problems because he’s simply not qualified to do it. So what we are seeing here is most probably a case of scammers using a random doctor’s photo to sell their scam.
4. Lies about Scientific Research
Of course, we now know that Phytage Labs lied when they claimed that their supplement was based on the research of Dr. Steve Klayman. But what if I told you that they also lied about the supposed active ingredient of Prostate 911 improving all symptoms of prostate problems by 350%?
As you may recall, Phytage Labs mentioned a study on 200 men with benign prostatic hyperplasia that found that beta-sitosterol ‘shrunk’ their prostate and their symptoms improved by 353%. Now while they didn’t bother to provide a link to the supposed study, I managed to find a study that matched the study they described.
As you can see from that study, the researchers found that beta-sitosterol did have a positive effect on the 200 men, but it wasn’t up to the 350% claimed by Phytage Labs. Specifically, the study stated that beta-sitosterol merely improved symptoms like urinary flow and retention, but it did NOT shrink the prostate.
After all we’ve already uncovered about this product, I’m pretty sure that at this point, you are not surprised anymore by the lies!
Final Recommendation: DON’T BUY Prostate 911. It is A SCAM!
If you have made the mistake of buying this product, simply file a credit card dispute with your bank to have the transaction reversed. You can always try contacting Phytage Labs for your refund but scammers don’t honor their refund guarantee. So if I were you, I would save myself the hassle and work with my credit card provider directly.
Always follow your doctor’s advice when it comes to prostate problems. Don’t let ‘doctor-recommended’ scams like Prostate 911 waste your time and money!
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