Penis enlargement products can be purchased online or from a local retailer. When buying these products on the Internet, you should be extra careful since you don’t always know much about the company/person you’re dealing with. The following are some guides and advices to help you avoid penis pill scams and other rip off penis enlargement products.
Many male enhancement products are marketed with too-good-to-be-true claimed benefits. You should realize that there’s no magic pill that can make your penis grow a few inches bigger by itself if you are fairly past your puberty age. So, if you come across a website selling a mere pill, which they promise or guarantee will make your penis “grow” bigger in X months, then you should probably stay away from it because there’s no such thing. However, there are pills that can “help” your penis grow larger, but actual growth results can only be achievable with the aid of another proven enlarging technique, like an extender device or exercises.
Another often-exaggerated benefit of penis enhancement products is the expected gains. Clinical studies have found that penis extending devices may help increase size up 2 inches in length and about 0.6 inch in width (girth). Any proposed figures distinctively bigger than these would generally mean a false claim (scam).
You might get lured by a “risk-free” product trial that some male enhancement sites offer, but don’t! Free trials are one of the most common deceptive methods that scammers use to rip-off naive customers, most of the time without the customer even knowing, or discovering too late, that they are being ripped off.
It typically starts with a generous offer to try a product, e.g. a penis pill, for a period of time (usually 15-30 days) and for a nominal shipping fee (like $1). You might think: what the heck, it’s only $1 I am paying for a product that costs $XX. But what you don’t know is that when you sign up for the free trial using your credit card (or some other payment method), they create a “subscription” for you that will keep automatically charging your credit card and sending you further supplies of the product after the trial period ends and until you cancel the subscription. Even though most companies do mention this in their “terms of service”, the typical customer doesn’t read those terms before signing up, and will only know it when he/she notices an unexpected charge to their credit card or when they receive an additional supply of the product without asking for it. So don’t fall for this, and just stay away from free trials.
Before buying any product it makes sense to search the Internet for other customer’s comments and feedback on that product. You might also want to read expert reviews of the product. Even though such reviews may be a bit biased, they are usually biased in favor of the top selling brands, which are mostly the better products.