There has been increasing controversy recently about Divestaqure, a natural product that claims to relieve many autoimmunity diseases including Crohn’s Disease, ibs, ulcerative colitis and other bowel disorders, as well as arthritis and more.
Divestaqure claims to “restore normal immune system function”. They sell their product essentially on a conspiracy premise, that pharmaceutical manufacturers and the medical profession have too much at stake to allow a natural solution such as this to become widely known. I have read other persuasive materials about potential conspiracies in the medical profession, the most interesting one being “The China Study”. In this book the author cites many statistics providing evidence that diet is a root cause of many diseases. As an example, the incidence of cancer in New Zealand, a country that consumes a much greater than average amount of meat and dairy, is significantly higher than that of other countries whose meat and dairy consumption are relatively small. There are many more examples in the book and it certainly makes a compelling argument.
When I read about Divestaqures conspiracy claim I became intrigued because I do believe there is some basis for this argument. So I decided some independent research would be interesting.
I’ve read just about everything I could find about Divestaqure including testimonials, scam claims, company history and of course their web site. Here are my findings:
There are relatively few people who have made public their contention that this product is a scam. If you look at other products that make false claims you can find hundreds or even thousands of complaints and in some cases they end up in class-action suits.
Their customer service line is readily accessible. I’ve read complaints about their customer service but in my experience there is almost always 2 sides to every story so it is difficult to read about an unhappy customer without wondering what they may be omitting. Products with something to hide typically don’t have telephone support.
They have a relatively high number of testimonials. This is also somewhat unusual unless the company actively pursues this avenue. I can only guess they do this.
The product is expensive. Generally speaking, companies out to make a buck sell a cheap product at a price that will generate lots of sales. $19.95 plus shipping and handling is a typical price. A price that is attainable for many, and may not be worth peoples time to seek the money back guarantees that typically go with these offers. These companies milk the profits as long as they can, then move on to something else. By contrast, Digestaqure can cost more than $400 for a 90 day supply. I don’t know why the price is so high but I don’t think it is too out of line with the steroids my Dr. has me take. A product with this high a price tag definitely runs the risk of eliciting strong sentiments and high return rates. In my research I found only a few complaints about refunds. This suggests they either accept returns with little resistance or there just are not a large number of returns.
The product is not available in stores and they rely on internet marketing as far as I can see to sell the product. Certainly this raises suspicion. If it is that good stores will want to sell it. The only real argument I can see to refute this is that companies like Dell use a direct sales model and it is highly effective for them.
Management does not hide behind a rock. A couple of the complaints I did see had their managers promptly defending their position.
There is no single treatment that works for everyone. While Divestaqure touts how many types of diseases they can treat, there isn’t a single body of evidence that will tell you there is any one things that covers 100% of the population.
What does this all mean? I wish I knew. I am in remission or I would have definitely tried the treatment, especially with the money back guarantee.
My suggestion is to give it a try. There is a money back guarantee so you have nothing to lose. You can find Digestaqure here