Is GRS Ultra really all that great? They claim it is some anti-aging miracle supplement, but is it really? Or is this just another over-hype to supplement that is going to be a waste of your money? Is GRS Ultra a scam?
I know there are a lot of people out there wondering whether or not this supplement is a scam, which is the reason I am writing this review in the first place. It is no wonder why people are asking this question… There is a lot of hype surrounding this product and the things honestly seem a little bit too good to be true.
But anyways… In this review I took an unbiased approach and will be going over all you need to know (well… Hopefully everything you need to know) about GRS Ultra before you decide whether or not to buy it. There are definitely some concerns I have that I will address, so if you were thinking about purchasing this you are going to want to hear me out.
GRS Ultra Review
Name: GRS Ultra
Type: Cell protection supplement
Price: Varies, $49.95 for one month supply on official website
Recommended?: No, there are options that are literally the same exact thing but for cheaper, which I will go over
They say that it can reduce pain, increase energy, improve memory, and literally improve your health overall. But what the heck is it and how does it do all of this? How is it possible that it "protects every cell in your body from aging"?
Well... GRS Ultra is a supplement that is formulated to increase your body's natural glutathione production, which is a powerful antioxidant that protects cells from degeneration… Which in turn could hope reduce the effects of aging and many different ways, ranging from brain health to muscle fatigue and everything in between. This is why the entire name of this supplement is GRS Ultra Cell Defense.
GRS Ultra is manufactured by a company called Clover7 Nutritional, which I have some concern about that I will address later in this review.
One of the problems that I have found with this supplement is the ridiculous sales pitch. I find that this is one of the main reasons people are asking themselves "is this a scam?". The sales pitch is just a little bit too over-the-top and raises some concerns.
Before I get into the actual ingredients inside the supplement and whether or not they are scientifically proven, I first want to talk about the sales pitch...
Maybe you came across the video presentation for this supplement, maybe you didn't. If you did then you are probably going to want to read this, but if not you might want to skip ahead.
Anyways… In the video presentation the spokesperson is supposedly named "George Bridgeham", but no one has any idea who this guy actually is. One of the first very strange occurrence as I noticed in the video was that the guy seemed to change forms.
In the beginning of the video they showed the guy on the left, and later on George suddenly changed to the guy on the right. Who is he?… Who knows, but one thing I do know is that these two guys are definitely not the same person.
But anyways… The sales pitch goes that there is some "land of super human health" that is one of the healthiest countries in the world and this health is all due to their soil, which comes from volcanic eruptions.
What country is he talking about? After a bunch of rambling on and on, you find that he is talking about Iceland, which has some of the healthiest people in the world.
He claims that the natives of this northern landmass were the only ones that were able to get this "super nutrient", but now it has been made available to the rest of the world. This is completely untrue and just part of the ridiculous sales pitch, as you will find out.
The secret is sulfur and selenium, which are common in volcanic ash and make the soil very nutrient rich in Iceland. What these two chemical elements do is help increase the production of glutathione in your body.
It's all about attacking free radicals and getting them out of your system.
Free radicals are all around bad and you don't want them. What they do is attack your body's cells and cause damage, which lead to premature aging and a variety of different health problems, ranging from cancer, to heart disease, to memory loss, and so on.
These free radicals are uncharged molecules that are missing an electron in their valence shell, due to oxidation. This makes them very unstable and causes them to go throughout the body wreaking havoc and destruction.
So by increasing your body's natural glutathione production, which is an antioxidant as I have mentioned, this can lead to less molecules being oxidized and turned into free radicals, which would thus decrease cellular degeneration and increase overall health… At least in theory.
But is there any scientific proof to show that this works and what are the actual ingredients inside GRS Ultra? Because to be honest.. the sales pitch reminds me of scams such as Diabetes Destroyer and Ultimate Herpes Protocol that I've reviewed.
There are a lot of people that call glutathione on a "miracle antioxidant". It is associated with higher levels of health… All types of health.
The reason glutathione is so darn healthy is because, just as you are told in the sales pitch, it reduces levels of oxidative stress. And oxidative stress is associated with higher levels of degenerative diseases such as cancer, heart disease, Alzheimer's, arthritis, etc.
There are plenty of studies out there showing that glutathione is a very powerful antioxidant. All you have to do is type in "glutathione studies" into Google and you will come up with a number of good results.
Just as an example, one study showed it reduced wrinkles and ultraviolet spots in test subjects when compared to a control group. The findings were said to be "significant" as far as scientific data goes.
So GRS Ultra is all about increasing glutathione production and it is said to do this by supplying you with supplemental sulfur and selenium, which you are told in the sales pitch was supposedly at one time exclusively available to people of Iceland, which as I said is completely untrue.
But anyways… If you look on the back of a bottle of GRS Ultra you will see the following ingredients:
The SelenoExcell it is just some namebrand form of selenium and the Blood Warns Complex contains both solver and selenium. But do sulfur and selenium really increase your glutathione production?
The answer is yes, they do.
Sulfur is required for many things in the body. Besides being extremely important for body's formation of proteins, it is required for the creation of alpha lipoic acid, which is a cofactor of glutathione. Studies, such as this one have been shown that alpha lipoic acid leads to increased glutathione levels.
Sulfur it is also a component of the amino acid cysteine, which is actually a component of glutathione along with glutamine and glycine.
When it comes to selenium there also ample scientific findings. In fact, I found studies dating back to the 1970s on the connection of selenium and glutathione production. But a much newer study from 2014 showed the effectiveness of selenium-enriched foods at increasing glutathione peroxidase.
Now sulfur and selenium aren't the only ways to increase the production of this powerful antioxidant. You can also increase your vitamin C intake and eat foods that are already rich in glutathione, such as spinach and asparagus. Sulfur and selenium are just two well-known ways that work.
If you did watch the video presentation you may have noticed that there was nothing negative to say about this supplement. It is as if this really is some "miracle" that has all upside but no downsides, which leads you to believe nothing can go wrong.
However, there are some potential side effects. Some worth mentioning include the side effects from oral selenium supplements. According to Mayo Clinic, oral selenium supplements could lead to diarrhea, weakening fingernails, hair loss, muscle weakness, it and more.
There is nothing major that you have to worry about, and you probably won't experience any side effects based on the dosages of the ingredients in this supplement, but it would have been nice if the spokesperson had at least mentioned some possible side effects. Failure to mention this makes me wonder if you can really trust this supplement brand… Which brings me to my next question…
There are already some red flags and concerns in the sales pitch, but another big question is whether or not you can actually trust the company that is selling this.
I don't know about you, but when I buy supplements that go into my body, I definitely want to be able to trust the people making them. Can we trust the company behind GRS Ultra?... Which goes by the name of Clover7 Nutritionals Pte Ltd according to what is listed on the GRS Ultra website...
Well… I wanted to find out so I decided to do a little digging around.
Unfortunately the address did not do me any good. This still do not give me any additional information or history about the company.
After doing a WHOIS search for the GRSUltra.com website, I found that it was just created in 2017…
So it's a pretty new website, but this doesn't really mean much. Maybe the company behind it has been around for a while and this is just one of their newer products, which they created an entirely new website for.
So I then looked into the Clover7Nutritionals.com website, which seemed suspicious right from the start. The official website for this company is very basic and only includes several pages. It has an About Us page that has a couple paragraphs with little information, a contact page, and then five blog posts.… Really nothing much to it at all and it seems like something that could easily have been thrown together in no time at all.
This it is definitely not what I would expect to see from a company website like this.
But then things got a little more strange. After doing a WHOIS search for this website, I found that it was actually created after the GRS Ultra website…
What type of explanation can there be for this? That is just weird.
It is difficult to find independent customer reviews of GRS Ultra online, however this product is for sale on Amazon and does have a handful of reviews, which I have found very helpful.
As you can see below, it has a rating of around three stars, which in my book is pretty bad. Normally when I'm trying to find good products to buy on Amazon I look for products with at least four star reviews.
Below you can also see some sample reviews that I screenshot for you. There are a lot of people claiming that it just doesn't work and something else I came across is that it seems to wreak a horrible odor.
The reviews are disappointing to say the least. There are a few people claiming that it does work, but the reviews offer no good explanation as to how it is working and in what ways. Most of the reviews are either negative or somewhat neutral.
I think GRS Ultra is a pretty good example of an over-hyped supplement that has the potential to benefit your health, but is not nearly as incredible as they lead you to believe in the many sales pitches out there.
It does have the potential, based on scientific research, to increase glutathione on production which could lead to numerous health benefits. However, how do you know you are really getting what it says you're getting on the bottle?
It it is also my opinion that you can't really trust the company behind this. There have been numerous occasions where supplement companies have been caught red-handed, labeling supplements inaccurately just to make a quick buck… Claiming that they have ingredients they really don't.
It it is up to you to decide whether or not you trust this place, but based on what I see you really cannot.
But whether or not you can trust this place doesn't really matter. The fact of the matter is that there are cheaper alternatives out there they contain the same exact ingredients, have much better reviews, and her overall much more trustworthy.
You can buy a supplement on Amazon called Nordic Clinical's GSH-3 Cell Defense which literally has the exact same ingredients in the exact same dosage… Except this is much cheaper and has much better review.
Based on what I see, you would have to be completely insane to purchase GRS Ultra when there is a cheaper and more trustworthy alternative.
Anyhow... I hope you enjoyed my review and found it helpful. Please like and share this post to help spread the truth so that others don't get ripped off by rather "scammy" marketing tactics. Also, leave any comments or questions down below and I'll get back to you as soon as I can 🙂
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.