Alpha ZXT Review

Price: $59.99

Alpha ZXT is a nootropic supplement that promises to boost energy, focus and improve overall brain health. When we visited the product’s official site, we quickly became quite hooked to their use of bright colors and sharp graphics. As we started exploring the site, however, we quickly noticed that there was an overwhelming amount of pressuring statements such as “Order Today!” “Get Started Right Away!” and “Try it Today.” We understand that the manufacturers are trying to make their business flourish but the site is literally swamped with orders for us to buy it “Today!!!” The product also has a landing page, as shown below:
You’ll notice that the page has no mention of the product’s ingredients or price. There are, however, huge signs indicating us to “rush my order” “get your package” and “hurry”. The white box on the side demands for your personal and credit card details, which is a bit unusual and more than anything, sketchy. The page also indicates that the product has been featured on famous newspaper platforms such as The New York Times and The Daily News. When searching for these mentions, however, we found no luck whatsoever. Is Alpha ZXT making false claims in attempt to make themselves appear reliable and well-known? While we feel skeptical as it is, it’s important to look at the product’s ingredients to make a proper evaluation of the overall quality and value.

 

Alpha ZXT Ingredients

Interestingly enough, their official website does not mention any of the ingredients included in Alpha ZXT. While they claim to have “better ingredients” and a “smarter formula”, they have chosen not to disclose their formula whatsoever. Customers should not be expected to buy a product without knowing exactly what they’re consuming. The only ingredient mentioned is Phosphatidylcholine, which has only been tested on mice. While the substance may be capable of preventing dementia and boosting cognitive function, we simply don’t have enough to work with. So we decided to order a bottle in hope that we could gain access to a full supplement facts label.
The package arrived safely and on time. It turns out that each Alpha ZXT capsule contains St. John’s Wort, Glutamine, Bacopa Monnieri, Ginkgo Biloba, Acetyl L-Carnitine, DMAE and Vinpocetine. All of the ingredients from the list are quite generic and typical. ALCAR works to reduce fatigue and boost mental alertness. Meanwhile, ginkgo may work to improve memory and focus. Additionally, vinpocetine increases blood flow to the brain, therefore leading to improved focus and enhanced short and long-term memory. DMAE, on the other hand, is a banned substance in the U.S., Canada and Australia because researchers have found that it causes cell death when used in the long-term.

What Alpha ZXT Does for You

Alpha ZXT could work to boost your memory and focus abilities, but because we’re unsure of the dosages of each ingredient, it’s difficult to determine the product’s effectiveness. Although we were reluctant to at first, we eventually decided to give the product a go. After 3 days of use we began feeling more motivated and less fatigue. We did not see any improvements with memory in the 2 weeks that we were on Alpha ZXT, but we did notice decreased effects towards the end of the second week.

The Problem with Alpha ZXT

While the product itself is not too bad in terms of ingredients, we can’t ignore their unethical marketing practices. The product’s landing page gives off the wrong idea and simply demands for your credit card details without providing any information regarding ingredients or price. The creators of Alpha ZXT have also released an ad stating that Tiger Woods mentioned their product in his interview with Time Magazine, but thorough research showed us no such evidence. They also claim that you will feel the results within minutes after taking Alpha ZXT, but in our experience that was not the case whatsoever. If you’re interested to purchase Alpha ZXT do so with the knowledge that the manufacturers do not play nice when it comes to marketing practices.
P.S. It contains DMAE, a banned substance, so if you have any sort of legal concerns this may not be the best option.

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