Patriot Power Greens is said to be able to cure a bunch of different problems that come with aging and supposedly helps you feel young again, but is this just a bunch of hyped up crap or does this product really do what it says it does? Is Patriot Power Greens a scam?
I’m guessing you landed on my page here because you are skeptical of the claims made about this product. It seems a little bit too good to be true doesn’t it?
Well I was skeptical to when I first came across that, which is why I decided to look into it more and is why I am writing this review now. The truth is that this product is in the “miracle” that it is claimed to be and there are definitely some things that you should know before buying. If you buy in based on the absolutely ridiculous sales pitch, you’re probably going to be disappointed and think it is a scam.
Patriot Power Greens is a green drink produced by Patriot Health Alliance. It has in abundance mix of natural ingredients including 40 fruits and vegetables, 10 probiotic strains, and six digestive enzymes… All in a single drink.
There is no doubt that Patriot Power Greens (PPG) it is incredibly healthy and has many health benefits, but some of the claims that are made are a little bit exaggerated and misleading. Because of this I want to go over some of what they tell you with a levelheaded approach.
There is definitely some misleading information thrown in there, and even some lies that they tell you.
Ok… So what do they tell you? Well they say that PPG will…
I’ve heard quite a few insane sales pitches in my days. I review health products like this quite a bit and many times they are supposedly the next big thing, kind of like FenFast 375 & Myco Nuker, but their popularity ends up dying off once people catch on to the products not being as good as they were said to be.
The sales pitch they throughout you with PPG has a patriotic theme to it. They claim that it is a “secret green drink once reserved for military elite”. And of course all the older military members are using it and swear by it… So they say.
They claim to have tested this drink on a group of 1000 people in the Coast Guard. Supposedly nothing really went on for six days and then after the sixth day… BOOM… It happened overnight. Immediate relief from pain, joint discomfort, fatigue, and even sleep troubles…
However, I was not able to verify this study and is likely just a made up piece of marketing material.
Why am I hesitant to believe that the study was ever conducted?
Well, because the sales pitch for this product has many of the red flags that I have seen for other products out there that simply do not work as well as they are said to.
One of the big points in the promotion of many health products is that they claim the medical establishment doesn’t want this information getting out. They tell you that the medical establishment, or the big pharmaceutical companies, are trying to keep this information a secret because they want to keep you in bad health so that you keep coughing up money. Is this true? Well maybe to some extent, but I doubt that the medical establishment has any problem with this Patriot Power Greens product, since it is really nothing that special.
Can’t Believe Everything You See
The fact of the matter is that they do lie to you with some of the information on the sales page. One example I am going to give you is from the testimonials that they show you.
Below is supposedly a testimonial from an Air Force veteran that “can’t believe his muscle pain has been cut in half”. However, the photo that they show does not belong to “Ken B” as it states. This photo is actually a stock photo that anyone can purchase online and use as they wish… I ran a reverse Google image search to find this out, not that you need to know what that is or anything.
Okay… So there are lots of bold claims made and they do mislead you and lie to you in the sales page, but does this product actually work? Just because they have a ridiculously over-hyped up sales pitch doesn’t necessarily mean that the product is a scam.
In order to see if it actually works, let’s take a look at the ingredients…
So there are 40 different fruits and vegetables, 10 probiotics, and six digestive enzymes.
Many of the benefits that they say you will get with this supplement come from its ability to reduce inflammation. Since digestive enzymes do play a role in reducing inflammation, by bettering your digestion and improving your immune system, it does make sense that some of the said benefits are true to some extent.
PPG it is also full of alkaline rich foods that are good for fighting inflammation. The entire list of ingredients that are in this product are as follows:
Now what you may notice is that many of the ingredients included here are very “normal”. I’m sure there are some things that you don’t recognize, but many of them are things you would see at any grocery store.
What this means is that there aren’t any incredible/abnormal benefits to this. As far as I see it is just a easy and convenient way to get a ton of nutrients in one drink… But is certainly no miracle worker.
Now I am not saying that there is no point to taking this. There are some ingredients that are very beneficial to your health that you cannot buy at the grocery store, such as Spirulina, which is a cyanobacteria that I am a huge fan of. This little cyanobacteria has tons of different health benefits and there is much scientific research on it.
Most of the ingredients are completely harmless. However, some people might have adverse reactions to spirulina, which I just mentioned is something I’m a huge fan of.
Why might some people have adverse reactions? There are different reasons but one of them is because spirulina it is very potent and is something that many people’s digestive systems have never dealt with before. It is jam-packed with chlorophyll, vitamins, minerals, and even has the highest protein content per pound of any food out there.
It is very unlikely that anyone will actually have side effects from this since there is a very small dose of it contained in PPG, but some side effects that you might want to be aware of include stomach pain, dizziness, diarrhea, vomiting, and cramps.
The cost to buy one canister of the stuff is $49.95. In this has 30 servings in it so it will last you a month.
Now I know that I have been hard on this product in this review, mostly because of the ridiculous sales pitch and claims made, but honestly this really is not a bad price for what you are getting.
Buying healthy products like this are not cheap, they never are. In one serving you’re getting a heck of a lot of nutrients and if you take this daily it will cost you a little over $1.50. Of course we all have our own opinions, but I don’t see this as being all that overly expensive, maybe just a little.
Patriot Power Greens is not a bad product at all. My only real problem with it is how they market it. They market it as some “miracle” product and go with the patriotic theme to make you think you’re doing a great deed for your country by buying it, but most of what they tell you is just a bunch of hype.
I don’t get it… Why can’t they just market this in a more honest and truthful manner. I’m a fan of it other than the somewhat deceptive sales tactics that are used for marketing.
So anyways… By if you want to. In my opinion this is not a scam although they do someone mislead you, but I guess this depends on what your definition of a scam is.
Oh yeah, and one more thing, don’t believe that 200% moneyback guarantee that they say they have in place. They claim that if you are not satisfied after a month you can write a one-page paper to them about your dissatisfaction and you will get 200% of your money back. This is a bunch of BS and I have seen this kind of stuff before. There is no way in heck they’re going to be giving people double their money back. This is just another marketing stunt.
Please share this review if you found it helpful. Lets get the truth out! Also, leave any comments, questions, or concerns 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.