I’d like to bring to your attention another product making wild claims – Zenagen Natural Hair Loss Shampoo
Presumably you have a similar attitude towards it to other similar products?
Oh boy. I’d say anything that bills itself as a “natural hair loss shampoo” already falls under my “buyer beware” list. But, let’s review the product’s site anyway…
The first thing my eyes were drawn to on the site is the big “1,000,000,000 hairs protected” graphic. I wonder how long it took them to count all billion. Then as I scrolled down the page, I noticed the lovely “As seen on Los Angeles Times and Chicago Tribune” graphic at the bottom. Often the only mention for products like these in major publications is in the form of a paid advertisement or reprinting of a press release. I’d love to see what the LA Times actually said about the product, if anything. I assume that if there was a real mention in those newspapers, there would be links to the articles (of which there are none). The photo results are equally laughable. Look at the “Results” page to see an example of a guy with a mostly-shaved head as the “before” and with his hair grown out as the “after”. You can clearly see he’s got a prominent and strong hairline in the both photos.
The makers offer zero proof and zero science to back up their statements, yet their site insists, “Based on science and research, the unique formula makes Zenagen shampoo the number one rated hair loss product“. It’s always the #1 rated products that nobody has ever heard of and offer no basis for their claims, right? Ha! Of course, you’re welcome to try the product for yourself, but until I can see a bit of proof of this shampoo’s efficacy, I’d say it’s not going to do much of what the maker claims it will. I am not impressed.