Vision X20 is promoted as being the greatest eye-health supplement ever, but is it really? Or is Vision X20 a scam that you would be better of avoiding?
In the promotional material you find online it seems pretty amazing. I mean, there are claims that you will see results within just 3 days and the before and after pictures they show from the outside of the eye look amazing…
But of course the reason you are looking more into this supplement is because it seems a bit ‘scammy’–which is the same first impression I got when it came across it–reminding me a lot of other somewhat scammy eye health supplements, like Eagle Eye 911 for example.
In this review I’ll be giving you the truth. I found that most of the reviews out there are just promoting it and the information they provide is basically just a sales pitch.
Vision X20 is a supplement that is being promoted like crazy online right now. They make it seem like the holy grail of eye health supplements, but unfortunately in my research I have found it to be very disappointing. It is nowhere as near as the sales pitches and promotions you have likely come across online make it seem.
The sales page I came across was what you see below, but I’m sure there are multiple different ones out there…
Yes, there is some potential for it to…
… as they tell you it can, but overall this is a very overpriced, disappointing, and very ‘scammy’ supplement.
To start off this review let’s go over some of the many red-flags that I came across, which will likely make you put away your credit card and exit out of the sales page (if you were thinking about buying this).
The sales page I came across is absolutely filled with red-flags. There are lots of lies being told and all in all, this is some very scammy marketing.
For example, you can see below that these people supposedly have been using Vision X20 and getting really good results… after all, it says “real people. real results”. But it would be better if they just wrote “fake people, fake results”…
Well, because the images of these people are all fake. “Lillie M.” (pictured above) isn’t really “Lillie M”. The picture of her is a stock photo available for purchase by anyone…
In addition to those testimonials being fake, what I found out next might even be worse.
The doctors are FAKE TOO!
Further down the sales page there was a section about how Vision X20 is “Doctors Recommended” and then there were a bunch of quotes listed from what are supposed to be real doctors, as you can see here…
What you can also see is that I labeled this as being fake.
First off, I did a reverse Google image search for the photo used and found that the doctor in the photo is another stock photo that anyone can buy online and use as they wish…
Secondly, this doctor’s name is supposedly “Dr. Genet” and they are an Ophthalmologist. Now this doesn’t give me that much to work with because they only give a first name for the doctor (or last name; I guess it could be either). But anyways, I searched for a Dr. Genet who is an Ophthalmologist and the only thing I could find was a LinkedIn profile for an Ophthalmologist named Dr. Genet who is from Ethiopia, but there is not really any information on him nor is there an picture.
My guess–this is all fake.
What also might be fake are the claims made that this supplement has “saved the eyesight of over 10,000 people.” in France, which you can see here…
I am very hesitant to believe this claim after finding all the other lies told–and the fact that there is absolutely NO SUPPORTING EVIDENCE that this has actually happened certainly does not help.
Why The Name Change?
One thing that I find pretty strange and suspicious is the fact that this supplement recently changed its name from Vision RX20 to Vision X20 as we know it today.
Why? Well, who knows!
The ingredients and everything are the exact same with the exception of 1 additional milligram of Niacin being added to the mix.
I suspect the reason for the name change is for marketing purposes. Likely the bad reputation Vision RX20 was getting caused the manufacturer to change the name–so that it could be re-marketed as a new product with a clean slate. I’ve seen this sort of thing done a hundred times before so I wouldn’t be surprised at all if this was the case.
Okay, let’s take a look at the ingredients…
Much of what this supplement contains (vitamins A, C, E, and B1, zinc & niacin) you are already likely getting enough of–so we’ll skip talking about these because you won’t see much benefit.
The other ingredients on the list are:
You are more than welcome to look into all of these ingredients on your own, but based on my findings after doing some quick research, there is definitely some proof that taking such could help improve eye-health–and the dosages included in this supplement do seem to be adequate. That said, much of what this is providing you with your body won’t really need because it is already getting enough of it and there is certainly no guarantee that it will help.
Okay, so at this point we know that much of the marketing is a bunch of BS, but based on the ingredient profile it seems this supplement does have some potential.
But can we trust it? After all, there are plenty of supplements that say they include one thing but really don’t–and if I’m going to be putting something into my body I want to be sure that I can trust it.
The company behind Vision X20 is called Life Sprout Bioceuticals. They have a C+ rating with the BBB and are headquartered in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
I was expecting to come across a more scammy looking company to be honest, but it appears that Life Sprout Bioceuticals is legitimate. They are a very small company and there isn’t all that much information on them, but they are transparent with who runs the company, where they are located and even provide a phone number for customer support (1-800-308-7136).
*You can go to their website for more info: lifesproutbioceuticals.com
On the sales page I was on it led me to believe that I was going to be able to get a free bottle of this stuff, which is misleading. It didn’t actually say the word “free”, but the marketers behind this product know what they are doing.
Anyways… the cost per bottle depends on how many bottles you buy…
As you can see, the discount for buying more bottles is a lot–and this leads me to wonder if the cost of 1 bottle at $59 for a 1 month supply is reasonable to begin with.
If they are able to take the price down to $24/bottle and still profit from it, then the starting price of $59/bottle has got to be a massive ripoff.
It seems like what we have here is a product that does have some potential to work, but it is marketed in a very scammy and misleading way–and is overpriced.
So for this reason I don’t feel that I should be recommending my readers to buy it. I think there are better and cheaper alternatives out there that would be worth the money much more than this. I would suggest taking a look at eye health supplements on Amazon–which there are plenty of.
I hope you enjoyed this review and found it helpful. There weren’t really any unbiased reviews out there so I thought it would be helpful to write this.
Please leave any comments or questions below. I like to hear feedback from my readers 🙂
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.