Sadly, the Internet is trolled by unscrupulous people promoting quick fixes and even  "cures" for Migraine. Please keep in mind the old axiom, "If it sounds too good to be true, it probably is." Twitter has become a breeding ground for people promising products and other treatments that they proclaim to be able to cure Migraine and eBooks they claim can "Eliminate Your Migraine Pain Forever In The Next 48 Hours," along with other claims. Need I say that all of these claims are false?

 

The eBook that's being touted the most right now is The Migraine Relief Guide. As well as trying to sell the book, there are several people on Twitter who are involved in a multi-level marketing scheme to get others to sell it as well.

 

Before you spend your hard-earned dollars on it, please read my review of The Migraine Relief Guide.

 

We all know what it's like to be desperate for relief and successful Migraine management. That makes us vulnerable to the people who talk a good game, even though they have no scientific evidence to back their claims. Some of these people are experts at making things look good. Some have hired experts in advertising or media as accomplices. Some claim to have studies to back their statements, but if you look at the studies closely, you find them riddled with flaws, and they're not solid, peer-reviewed studies. A web site with an overabundance of "testimonials" is a dead give-away. There's no way for us to tell if the testimonials are genuine.

 

Another claim that's very telling is claiming that a product is "natural," has no side effects, or has an exaggerated success rate. Please remember that even "natural" products have potential side effects and contraindications. If one looks interesting and reasonable, talk with your doctor about it before trying it.

last updated September, 21, 2015

 

All content © Teri Robert, 2004 - Present, unless otherwise noted.  All rights reserved.


advertisement