Superlife Total Care 30 (STC30)
A supplement that supposedly cures all manner of diseases using ‘stem cell therapy.’
Company behind it is untrustworthy
Ingredients are nothing special despite packagiing
Contains ingredients not suitable for human consumption
Insane, untrustworthy testimonials from MLM affiliates
Scientific basis is nonexistent
STC30 is a supplement which is widely touted on social media to to be the cure of a lot of diseases. But does it really? In this honest review, you’re going to find out all you need to know about this supplement, who created it, and why you should keep your distance and money away from it. If you have stumbled upon this review, thank your stars because this is perhaps the only honest review of this product out there. So sit back and happy reading!
STC30 (Superlife Total Care 30) is a supplement which is owned by a company based in Malaysia called SuperLife World Sdn Bhd. According to the information on their website, STC30 has the ‘secret to youth, health and longevity.’ There is not much information about the supplement on the official website other that it is an ‘organic superfood’ which is based on ‘high quality and graded apple and grape stem cells’…
What does that even mean?
Anyway, there is more to this so keep reading. In the meantime however, what are the ingredients of this bizarre supplement?
Ingredients of STC30 Supplement
The ingredients of STC30 supplement include
- ‘PhytoCellTec™ Malus Domestica (Apple Stem Cell Extract)’
- ‘PhytoCellTec™ Solar Vitis (Grape Stem Cell Extract)’
- ‘GliSolDin® (Cantaloupe Extract)’
- ‘Blackcurrant Juice Powder’
- Bilberry Extract
- Vitamin C
Take note of the first three ingredients. Notice the branded names and the bizarre choice to emphasize the scientific names of the otherwise very common fruits? Have that in mind as we continue with this review.
Oh, lest I forget, below is a screenshot of the nutritional information about STC, taken from Superlife’s website:
As you can see, the only nutrient contained in STC30 is carbohydrates. Remember, this is information directly from the manufacturer. Take note of this as it is very important!
How to Use STC30?
According to Superlife, just empty a satchet of STC30 supplement into your mouth and drink water. The company recommends doing this on an empty stomach before starting your day.
Other Products by Superlife
Apart from STC30, Superlife has two other supplements they offer:
- Superlife Colon Care + (SCC+): This supplement supposedly help you ‘maintain a healthy colon and digestive system.’ It also doubles as a ‘natural fat shredder for weight loss.’
- Superlife Immune Care (SIC): As the name suggests, SIC will supposedly ‘provide dietary support for the normal, healthy functioning of the immune system.’
- Superlife Neuron Care (SNC): This supplement will supposedly help ‘rejuvenate and revitalize vision and cognitive functions.’
How Much does it Cost?
This is where this review gets interesting.
You see, Superlife does not have any pricing for their supplements. This is because they distribute their products based on MLM (Multi Level Marketing) business model. In this model, an individuals signs up as an affiliate of Superlife to sell the product and is rewarded for referring others to join. These referrers are then added to this individual’s ‘pyramid’ where the person on top of the pyramid earns a commission from every sale made by others below him. This is the same model used by companies like Herbalife, Max International (the company behind Cellgevity supplement) and coffee company OrganoGold.
Unfortunately, this business model is rife with dishonesty and scams, and STC30 is a perfect example. So lets talk about it. Why is STC30 supplement a scam?
1. The Company Behind it is Untrustworthy
Like I mentioned earlier, STC30 is owned by Superlife, a company based in Malaysia. Its founder/CEO is Lai Tek Kean (or Ken Lai), a man who describes himself as an ‘entrepreneur.’ From all indications, it is pretty clear that Mr Kean is unqualified when it comes to treating or researching health remedies and so knows next to nothing about healthcare. Yet that did not stop him from claiming in the Superlife Corporate video that he’s very focused on creating health products ‘which treats various health conditions.’
Also in the corporate video, Superlife director Harry Tee claims that their company collaborates with ‘leading research institutions’ to manufacture their supplements and as a result, STC30 (their flagship supplement) and their other health products are ‘highly effective’ and ‘clinically proven.’ However, they failed to provide any proof to back up this claim. No names of the so-called ‘leading research institutions.’ No scientific studies cited.
The bottom line? Superlife is a typical MLM company whose only goal is to make as much money as possible from selling useless supplements like STC30. RED FLAG!
But wait, why are you calling Superlife’s flagship supplement STC30 useless, you may ask? Here is why.
2. The Ingredients of STC30 are Nothing Special Despite Packaging
As you noticed earlier, Superlife listed the ingredients of STC30 in such a way as to give off the impression that they are something special. Apple extract suddenly turned into ‘PhytoCellTec™ Malus Domestica’, grape extract turned into ”PhytoCellTec™ Solar Vitis’ while cantaloupe (a type of melon) extract became ‘GliSolDin®.’
The truth of the matter is that Superlife is trying to bamboozle its customers by using scientific names of these common fruits and brand names. What you need to know is that the ingredients of STC30 are
- Apple extract
- Grape extract
- Cantaloupe (melon) extract
- Blackcurrant juice powder
- Bilberry extract
- Vitamin C
How is this different from your typical powdered juice drink?
3. The Scientific Basis is Practically Non-Existent, Contains Ingredients Not Suitable for Human Consumption
Despite Superlife’s claim that their health products are ‘clinically proven’, there is no evidence anywhere to back it up. In fact, Superlife never bothered to explain the scientific basis of their products and they don’t even have any science section on their website. Instead, they spend their time and energy holding ‘make more money’ seminars and competitions for their MLM affiliates. In fact, they even have ‘Leadership Rank’ and ‘Superlife Hall of Fame‘ pages on their website, where they publish names of their best-performing MLM affiliates for special rewards best known to them. Now do you understand where their main priority is?
To be generous to Superlife, let’s assume that the scientific basis of STC30 is in the healing effect of plant stem cells. I managed to dig up the website of PhytoCellTec and as you can see from their PhytoCellTec Malus Domestica page, they manufactured this ingredient from apple stem cells for external use on the skin, NOT for ingestion! Same goes for the other ingredient PhytoCellTec™ Solar Vitis.
So what does this mean? Either:
- Superlife’s STC30 contains ingredients that are not meant for human consumption OR
- STC30 doesn’t actually contain these PhytoCellTec ingredients but just stole the names to make their ingredient list look special (possible because PhytoCellTec is an obscure website).
Either way, it’s still the same conclusion. The scientific basis of STC30 is non-existent and even worse, dangerous!
4. Insane, Unsubstantiated Claims About STC30 Curing Diseases
We have already seen that STC30 is nothing more than a glorified powdered juice drink which will do next to nothing to improve your health. Yet that hasn’t stopped the MLM affiliates of this supplement to make insane claims on social media about how STC30 miraculously healed them of many serious diseases. For example, take a look at this post on Instagram claiming that STC30 can cure everything from infertility to stroke:
Here is a STC30 affiliate telling a group of women an incredible story of how the supplement cured her client of breast cancer. In this video, a woman claims that STC30 cured her uterine fibroids. And in this video, a man claims that the supplement cured his ‘liver expansion’ (whatever that means). Claims like these are all over social media (especially on Instagram, Facebook and Snapchat).
One thing I also noticed is that these MLM affiliates are claiming that STC30 is based on ‘stem cell therapy.’ But as we have already seen, STC30 supposedly contains ingredients derived from plant stem cells. But what many of these people don’t know is that the stem cell therapy being used in medicine is NOT based on plant stem cells, but human stem cells [Mayo Clinic]. Also, stem cell therapy is a surgical process and not something you take by mouth like we see with STC30.
Another sad thing I noticed is that these MLM affiliates are targeting low income or third-world countries where there is high unemployment and access to proper healthcare is out of the reach of many. They then sell them false hope in order to sell off their STC30 inventory, recruit people desperate for a job and move up the MLM pyramid. This is sheer wickedness and Contra Health Scam will NOT stand for it!
Final Conclusion: DON’T BUY Superlife Total Care 30 (STC30) Supplement. It is A SCAM!
Blacklisted Website: Superlifeworld.com
Unfortunately, you are on your own and at the mercy of the STC30 affiliate you patronized when it comes to getting your refund. If you want to get your money back, good luck compelling that MLM person you bought from to give you back your money.
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