“Then they sent another bottle saying I checked auto ship. I did no such thing. Their whole business is fraudulent.“
The quote above is from PissedConsumer. How to contact Rejuvalex:
1005 W. Franklin Ave. Suite 3
Minneapolis MN 55405
March 24, 2018: There may be nothing illegal or wrong with the following business practices. But they suggest that the seller is not to be trusted. I’m using my Scam-O-Meter scoring system; -1 means true (bad), +1 means false (good), and 0 means undetermined. I penalize the seller for statements made by shills.
Unauthorized charges (not scored): CREDIT CARD RISK ALERT! While the Terms and other small print explain what’s going on, customers who don’t read it carefully will likely get blindsided by the autoship subscription.
- From PissedConsumer; “I was asked to fill a survey and told there was a reward for it.I filled the survey and was asked to choose a reward in return for postage fee. I chose the anti-aging trial. Rejuvenex have since deducted postal fee and additional money from my account. The company has sent me five packages as of today.“
- From ScamBook; “On the very last page of the multi page add in the smallest font not possible to see is the disclaimer. Not good! Should be on 1st page with same font!“
- From RipoffReport; “My wife returned rejuvalex product on 12/04/17 we have been not been rembursed for as of yet (90 days out ) now now I find they have charging us for flex trainer / iron work out plan E magzine which she was unaware of when she order rejuvalaex.“
- They don’t accept PayPal; that doesn’t look good.
Ridiculous claims: +1. Seems pretty low-key. There are some stretchers here, tho.
Suspicious location: -1. The address above is a real building. But it’s shared by notorious flashlight vendor Military Supply USA and its ilk under BlueDrone’s umbrella.
Onerous terms: -1
- Your order automatically subscribes you to monthly bills for and shipments of Rejualex until you cancel.
- For a refund, you have to return the product within 30 days from your order — not from when you receive it. They charge a $10 restocking fee.
- If you’re disputing the product’s description or packaging, you have to return it unused and unopened.
- You can’t sue them, join a class action that’s suing them or join a group arbitration, unless you opt out of this clause within 30 days of ordering or using the product.
- They don’t guarantee that anything they say is true.
Ads, spam, robocalls: -1.
- They’ll spam, junkmail and text you. You can opt out.
- They’ll share your personal data with other companies that will do the same.
- If they sell their company, your personal data is part of the deal.
Lying and deception: -1. The devil is in the details.
- “Claim your free bottles.” “Tell us where to send your free bottles.” Read “Free” as “Bait” to understand the free trial – autoship scam that’s being set up here. To proceed, you have to fill out a personal information questionnaire. Now you advance to the order form; It offers several choices, each of which involves sending money. It’s headed “Try it today absolutely risk-free!” This offer is “risk-free” (maybe), not “free;” you’ll pay for every bottle of Rejuvalex you get.
- If you go with the default order form selection “Buy 3, get 2 free” for $30 each, your total bill is $150, not $90 as it should be if two bottles were really free.
- “If for ANY reason you are not thrilled with your results simply return your order for 100% of your money back (minus shipping).” But the Terms state that they’ll also subtract a $10 “restocking fee.“
- Rejuvalex is marketed as a treatment for alopecia, an autoimmune disease that causes hair damage and loss. The web site says “Rejuvalex guarantees hair regrowth.” “Dermatologist recommended.” But the Terms state “THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, CURE OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. IS NOT INTENDED AS MEDICAL OR HEALTHCARE ADVICE, OR TO BE USED FOR MEDICAL DIAGNOSIS OR TREATMENT, FOR ANY INDIVIDUAL PROBLEM.“
- In order to find out the cost ($56), you have to fill out a personal information questionnaire. Move your pointer off the page to get a coupon for another $10 off.
- Careful with that order form. A quantity of five bottles ($150) is pre-filled.
Crummy product: -1. From PissedConsumer; “I used this product one time and my face got very red and my forehead started to peal.” 36 Amazon customers rated Rejuvilex an average 2.7 stars. “You are not going to get any breakthrough hair restoration formula, Vitamin A and B, plus biotin is all you are going to get for a ridiculously high price, which you can get at the store for $5.” “I ran out. I ordered another bottle. I seems to be working.”
Overpriced: 0. Rejuvalex prices one bottle at $56. Amazon carries it for $40, and no hassle with autoship.
Bad service: +1. I found no reports of this.
Total score; -5
Conclusion: This is a scam. Also it’s risky to take mail-order pills; they may have different ingredients than advertised, or they may be contaminated. See a doctor, or try wearing a hat.
- HealthProuds.com confusedly warns “Baldness makes each individual feel greater than he really is.“