Have you been a victim of false laser cap advertisements? If you have recently purchased a laser cap for hair regrowth, claims like “Physician Recommended” and “Clincially Proven” probably sound very familiar. But are these statements actually true?
There are several laser cap products on the market today. The companies that sell these products may be deceiving consumers into purchasing them by making false advertising claims. We hope that this informative post will warn consumers and help victims of deceptive marketing fight for their consumer rights. If you have purchased any one of the following products (or any other hair loss products) and you did not receive any of the promised results, please fill out our Case Evaluation Form today!
iRestore – Essential + Professional
iRestore claims that its products have been “Clinically Proven,” to reverse hair loss. But the company-conducted study was only done on half of its product line (iRestore Essential). They’ve never tested the iRestore Professional product. That means that the company is selling the iRestore Professional product as if it has actually been tested. But this product has not been tested, so these advertisements are false.
Illumiflow – 272 and 148 Laser Cap
Illumiflow also boasts that their products are “scientifically proven” to fight hair loss. Illumiflow has not tested its own products. They also claim that there are “no known side effects” associated with using the products. Again, there is no study to support this claim.
Kierr – 148 Pro and 272 Pro
Kierr advertises its products to be “scientifically proven,” to help slow genetic hair loss. However, the company has not performed any tests on its products.
Theradome – Pro LH80 and Evo LH40
Theradome claims to be “Doctor recommended,” and that “4 out of 5 hair loss professionals recommend the Theradome LH80 Pro.” However, the company does not have surveys of medical professionals to support these claims. Additionally, the company claims that all of its products are “clinically proven” to fight hair loss. The company has only done one test. This study was conducted on the company’s stronger product (LH80). Theradome never tested the weaker LH40 product. That means that the company is selling the untested LH40 product as if it has actually been tested, when in fact is has not. Finally, the company claims that its products have zero side effects. However, the company cannot say this without testing all of its products.
Hairmax – Laser 272 PowerFlex Cap, LaserBand 82, LaserBand 41 – Comfort Flex, Ultima 12 LaserComb, Ultima 9 Classic LaserComb
Hairmax claims that all of its products are “clinically proven” to fight hair loss. They have done a total of seven clinical trials. However, the company has only tested one of its laser comb products. The company also claims that all of its products are doctor recommended. Yet, Hairmax did not conduct a study of medical professionals to support this claim.
If you have purchased ANY hair loss products and did not receive the promised benefits, fill out a Case Evaluation Form immediately! Join our fight against deceptive business practices and protect your consumer rights.
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Clarkson Law Firm, P.C. is dedicated to consumer protection in corporate America. We are committed to raising the floor of truth-telling by big business and leveling the playing field between individuals and large corporations. Our trial lawyers fight every day to make sure consumers are protected against deceptive food, beverage, and cosmetics companies, greedy insurance companies, unscrupulous pharmaceutical manufacturers, and other corporate wrongdoers who prioritize profits over people.