Pursuant to a recent settlement, the Federal Trade Commission is sending checks to people who were scammed by Mile High Madison Group, Inc and four other related companies along with the principals of these companies Vittorio DiCriscio and Vito Proietti in regard to phony pain relief supplements sold under the names of Neurocet, Regenify and Resetigen-D primarily through direct mail campaigns.  These supplements were marketed using false and deceptive statements that the supplements could stop pain and treat age-related ailments although there was no scientific evidence to support their claims.


For more information about this refund program go to the tab in the middle of the Scamicide home page entitled “FTC Scam Refunds.”  It is important to note that there is never a charge for obtaining a refund through the FTC or any of its refund administrators.  Anyone who asks for such a payment is just another scammer.

As for health care products in general, the truth is that you should be wary of any health care product that is sold exclusively either over the Internet or through mail-order advertisements. The best course of action is to ask your physician about the effectiveness of a particular product or program before you consider buying it.  Also, you should always be skeptical of the studies cited in their advertisements and their endorsements.

For those of you receiving the Scam of the day through an email, I just want to remind you that if you want to see the ever increasing list of Coronavirus scams go to the first page of the http://www.scamicide.com website and click on the tab at the top of the page that indicates “Coronavirus Scams.”  Scamicide has been cited by the New York Times as one of three top sources for information about Coronavirus related scams.

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