You’ll have to look far and wide to find a product with better reviews than the Resurge dietary supplement. It’s been a long time since I’ve covered a product like this, but I received an email touting this drug’s miracle benefits about two weeks ago. The email contained typos, bad grammar, and a questionable photo of two supposed “lab workers.” Oh, and let’s not forget about improving sleep and helping to prevent COVID-19. A little much? .
The big caveat
Let me be clear. I am not a doctor or any other kind of medical professional. I have not used this product. I am not recommending this product. And I do not have an affiliate link to the product’s website. I also cannot give you a definitive answer on whether John Barban’s Resurge dietary supplement actually works. What I can tell you is there are a number of reasons to be wary if you’re interested in the Resurge dietary supplement.
Tip #1: Beware of loosely defined FDA Approved labels
When you start looking for information on Resurge, the words “FDA Approved” show up a lot. Some websites and reviewers claim the drug is FDA Approved. Others claim, “Resurge is manufactured in the USA in an FDA approved and GMP (good manufacturing practices) certified facility under the most sterile, strict and precise standards.” (That particular statement came from the email I received.)
To begin with, the FDA regulates dietary supplements, but it does not approve them. If a marketer claims the drug is FDA Approved, find another resource. The term GMP is legitimate. It refers to labs creating pharmaceutical products consistently and maintaining quality standards. Also, the FDA does inspect labs for GMP compliance every two years. So, it’s possible this drug is produced in a GMP lab. The big problem is the lab is not identified, so nobody really knows.
Tip #2: Watch out for extravagant claims
“There’s never been anything like Resurge in the history of health.” That quote comes directly from the product’s own website, Yes, John Barban and his sister Lisa market Resurge as “the most revolutionary product in history.” Need I say more? If that comment alone doesn’t leave you skeptical, remember that the FDA warns of products with, “promises of a quick fix, for example, ‘lose 10 pounds in one week.’” Actually, for this product, the Barbans don’t make that claim. Instead, they’re in for the long haul, meaning that you must use the product between three to six months for it to be effective. And this stuff’s not cheap.
Tip #3: The sheer volume of positive reviews
I normally suggest people check online for unbiased reviews of a product before buying it. The key word there is ‘unbiased,’ and the problem with the Resurge dietary supplement is there are none. Sorry, but I get even more skeptical when NOBODY has something negative to say about a product.
Tip #4: The fake Resurge supplement marketing scams
According to one YouTube reviewer, there are a multitude of websites out there marketing Resurge under the pretense of offering a discount, but are really running a scam. He described scams in which the marketer clones the official Resurge website and then steals payment information from unsuspecting buyers. Sounds scary, right?
The reviewer went on to say he had personally used the product and that it worked. There’s only one problem—well, two. First, he says the product is FDA Approved. It’s not. See Tip #1. The other problem ties back to my initial comments about his review. After casting doubt on every website except for the “official” one, he provides a helpful a link to that site. So what’s the problem? There’s a little required disclaimer at the bottom of the page warning that links on the page may be affiliate links—which means that reviewer gets a commission every time he sells a bottle.