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does Ear Clear Plus really work

Does Ear Clear Plus Really Work? – Scam Alert

Ear Clear Plus is said to target the root cause of tinnitus 100% naturally, but will this really do the trick? Is this really the cure-all that they make it seem to be?

Does Ear Clear Plus really work? 

Or is this just another scam that is going to be a waste of your time and money?

The questions of whether or not this actually works and if it is a scam are definitely not out of line. There are many scam products out there being marketed to people who are desperate for a solution to their tinnitus–products that don’t work and are being sold for ridiculous prices.

Right off the bat, this sounds like a scam…

I’m guessing you are probably thinking the same thing, after all, you are reading my review right now looking for more information on this product.

You probably watched the ridiculous video presentation from “Greg Peterson”, which was insanely long. (If you were able to make it through the entire video, then you deserve a pat on the back.) 

The video starts out with Greg talking about how he almost committed suicide on his birthday right in front of his family–and how this horrific event then sent him on a two-year journey that led to the discovery of this natural cure to tinnitus.

The video presentation is filled with a lot of hype and ridiculous claims–which make the supplement sound way too good to be true. Greg acts as if he has come across some newly discovered miracle cure to the problem that is going to work for everyone, which seems a bit suspicious since there are numerous different causes of tinnitus.

Lots of Typical Scam Marketing Tactics

Of course, just like nearly every other miracle cure tinnitus supplement being marketed out there, Greg claims that pharmaceutical companies and the medical establishment are “willing to spill blood to keep tinnitus sufferers away from it”.

I could making a long list of other scammy products I have reviewed in the past that have used this same exact marketing tactic–that of making you think that the entire medical establishment is out to get you and they are trying to shut this amazing new miracle down. For example, the promotional material behind Tonaki Tinnitus Protocol and Tinnitec said the same thing.

Now while I am definitely not a big fan of the pharmaceutical companies and I do agree that they probably do let greed get the best of them quite often, they are not always there “bad guys” and even if they were, it definitely does NOT mean that Ear Clear Plus is the answer.

Not only does much of what is said in the video presentation make this supplement sound like a scam, it also doesn’t help that “Greg Peterson” is probably a fictitious character that was made up just to promote this scammy product…

ear clear plus greg peterson

As you can see below, the image that was shown of him in the video presentation is actually a stock photo…

screenshot

But enough about the video presentation let’s move on to the actual review of this product and talk about whether or not it is going to work…

Ear Clear Plus Review

  • Name: Ear Clear Plus
  • Type: Tinnitus supplement
  • Manufacturer: Alliance Health
  • Price: 3 bottle plan at $59/bottle; 6 bottle plan at $49/bottle
  • Recommended?: No, and for good reason

Overview: Ear Clear Plus is a 100% natural supplement that is intended to treat tinnitus.

The supplement’s success is based on a “newly found” cause of tinnitus that has to do with damaged in the synopsis of the brain, which leads to faulty connections in the brain and causes tinnitus among other problems.

It consists of a concoction of different natural ingredients that supposedly help treat the root cause of the problem, and is not just supposed to help lessen the severity of it as many supplements do.

Ingredients

The Different ingredients included are:

  • Hibiscus
  • Hawthorn berries
  • Olive leaves
  • Niacin
  • Garlic
  • Buchu leaves
  • Vitamin B12
  • Vitamin B6
  • Green tea
  • Juniper berries
  • Uva Ursi
  • Vitamin C

This supplement contains a long list of very different ingredients that are intended to attack the problem from multiple angles, such as by helping to calm the nervous system, detoxify the body, improve neural connections, boost the immune system, along with many of the ingredients having good anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties–which are good for pretty much any health problem.

Sounds good and all, but will these really do the trick? I mean–let’s be honest here– green tea, vitamin C, vitamins B6 and B12, niacin, garlic… most people are probably very familiar with these ingredients and many probably consume them adequately on a regular basis–AND STILL HAVE TINNITUS!

Olive leaves, hawthorn berries, hibiscus, buchu leaves, juniper, and uva ursi are the only “somewhat unusual” ingredients on the list and unfortunately there is definitely NOT any strong evidence suggesting that these are going to be the miracle cures for the condition.

But then again–the mainstream medical establishement is trying to cover this all up, right? They are “willing to spill blood” to keep this all a secret according to “Greg Peterson”.

Ingredients Concern

Unfortunately there is very limited information that I have been able to find on the ingredients in this supplement. In fact, the ingredients that are listed above came from the video presentation. I have not been able to find an official list by the company or anything like that. 

Additionally, we have absolutely no idea how much of each ingredient is actually in the supplement. For all we know, it could be made of 99% “filler” ingredients and only 1% of the ingredient mix listed above.

Cost

Just as expected, the price you will have to pay to get your hands on a bottle of this is pretty ridiculous–which is to be expected since this seems to be another supplement being marketed to those desperate for a cure.

The price varies depending on how many bottles you purchase. If you purchase three bottles you will get each one for the price of $59, but if you purchase six bottles you’ll get each one at a price of $49 a piece.

Awesome–all that money and you don’t really even know what you’re getting.

The Company Behind This

Alliance Health

I don’t know about you, but when it comes to supplements and things that I am putting in my body, I want to be darn sure that the company manufacturing them can be trusted.

Unfortunately, there is absolutely no reason to trust the company behind this product, which is “Alliance Health”.

Above you can see the logo for this Alliance Health company. The reason I put it there is because there seem to be several different companies with the same name–and of course this one in particular has virtually no background information.

I have not been able to dig up any information of value regarding this company–and I definitely DO NOT trust them.

Conclusion – Worth a Try or Not?

While there is some scientific evidence that the ingredients included in this supplement can help facilitate the repair of neural connections in your brain (very limited and not concrete by any means), and this can potentially help with tinnitus, saying that it is going to cure the ringing in your ears in just a few weeks is one heck of a bold statement to make–and one that I definitely do not believe.

Ear Clear Plus seems to be another overhyped product that is just going to get a bunch of people’s hopes up and then let them down–having wasted money and still have the problem they were trying to fix in the first place.

While there is some possibility that this supplement could help with tinnitus, it is definitely not something I will be recommending to my readers.

I hope you enjoyed this review and found it helpful. Please share this post to help spread the truth–the real truth.

Also, leave any comments or questions below and I’ll get back to you as soon as I can 🙂

About the Author Kyle

Kyle is an avid health enthusiast that believes in nature as a cure-all. When he's not drinking spirulina smoothies or dealing with the horrible aftertaste of stevia, he is probably working out, researching healthy herbs, or dealing with hand cramps he gets from writing articles like this.

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