Debunking the Balance of Nature Scam! Second Bottle Investigation!


  • But they are not burning it

  • So what u all saying I just ordered 3 packs 😢

  • Of course there is intent, cmon dude

  • 90 bucks! You could take that money and go grocery shopping and buy REAL fruits and vegetables.

  • The price alone is a scam. What dope would throw that much money on pills with powder in them? Ridiculous.

  • They were sued and had to pay $1.1M to settle a false advertising case.

  • Ive been having a hard time finding what vitamins and nutrients are in B.O.N. . One would think they would make it easily accessible.

  • its fiber
    pay the money take a ok poop

  • The got sued by California. Scam. Google it

  • g b

    So dude how much is the Comrade paying you?

  • g b

    I tried it for a week, but had to change my card because they where already charging me for the next month. Anyway after a week I noticed I could not surf or teach my grandchildren archery, there were no extra smiles while gardening and I couldn't stand on my hands or play tennis. The extra energy? NOPE, but at the end of the week I spent on hour on the toilet and finally passed a wad of plastic the size of a golf ball🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣

  • SCAM… Yes, SCAM is the right word.
    In news today.
    Dietary supplement company Balance of Nature to pay $1.1 million over misleading advertising

    The settlement was secured by a group of district attorneys offices, including several in the Bay Area
    A dietary supplement company agreed to pay a $1.1 million settlement after a group of California district attorneys — including several in the Bay Area — challenged the company’s claims that its freeze-dried capsules could cure diabetes, lupus and numerous other ailments.

    Evig LLC — which does business as Balance of Nature — agreed to the settlement after the California Food, Drug and Medical Device Task Force filed a civil lawsuit against the company, claiming that its advertising campaigns across California “were not supported by competent and reliable scientific evidence,” according to a news release by the Santa Clara County District Attorney’s Office.

    About $250,000 of the settlement has been set aside for customer restitution, meaning that any California resident who bought a Balance of Nature product in the last six years may be able to claim a refund. The other $850,000 portion of the settlement will go toward civil penalties and investigative costs, the release said.

    “The truth can be a hard pill to swallow,” said Santa Clara County District Attorney Jeff Rosen, in a statement. “This company was dishonest in selling its products to the public. We will fight to make sure companies tell the truth to protect the health and welfare of our citizens.”

    The company’s misleading advertising campaign centered on capsules that claim to be filled with freeze-dried and powdered fruits and vegetables. The company claimed those capsules contained heaps of servings of fruits and vegetables — so much so that they could either cure or treat a long list of diseases, including arthritis, fibromyalgia and cancer, the task force said. But none of that was supported by actual scientific evidence, the task force said.

    The task force also claimed that Balance of Nature broke California’s Automatic Renewal Law by wrangling customers into a subscription program — which charged a monthly fee — without first clearly laying out its terms.

    “Balance of Nature made dubious claims that their products could treat or cure serious diseases placing the public’s health in danger,” Napa County District Attorney Allison Haley said in a statement. “Customers have the right to expect the products they purchase to work as advertised.”

    The company did not admit liability in the settlement. Company officials did not immediately return a call for comment from the Bay Area News Group.

    District attorney’s offices in Alameda, Marin, Napa, Santa Cruz, Solano, and Sonoma counties also joined in the lawsuit.

  • You can't wrap your head around this because you're not taking it.
    I take it every day.
    It's been beneficial to me in better eyesight and I'm no longer taking ulcer medicine.
    I'm 62, and I'm not defrauded at all. Better health and no more meds!

  • You might be on to something on that…your thoughts of the recommended volume just not enough, especially for the price…thought about getting them, may be a scam, though the product I'm sure is good quality…I just don't want to donate to Scientology, in which they own the company of this product.

  • Why are there no nutrients listed? No vitamins, no minerals, no useful carbs, no protein, no calories. We eat food for the nutrients. Especially vegetables. And they list nothing. If it was so great, they would list the nutrients. They don't because there is nothing or so very little in the capsules.

  • Thanks for the follow-up video…
    HEADLINE" "Easily get 31 Fruits & Veggies with Balance of Nature!"

    Yes… that is the headline on their main webpage right now.
    You demand "intent" before you conclude they are deliberately scaming people.
    Do you not think a promise of "Easily get 31 Fruits & Veggies with Balance of Nature!"
    is something they (the owner and founder) fully understand…,AND fully understand that 90% of their customers (mostly older individuals) will not figure out before they've spent several hundred dollars looking for results.
    Several ads even suggest you need to take it for 3 months to see best results…
    Yet you seem to be stuck on their "intent". They don't have to break the law to have full intention to mislead people. They can follow the law, yet mislead.

    You need to give us some qualification for your "intent" criteria to roll over into a scam.
    People and especially the elderly are scammed all the time…. being suckered into foolish actions and purchases. No one is looking out for them,.
    I dare say, you have been scammed. Had you done even minimal research or math, you'd never have purchased the product.

    Remember, these are the same owners who for years and years were promising the following
    "Balance of Nature will give you over 10 servings of fruits and vegetables every day."
    (that quote from the FDA letter warning them about such false claims)
    Would you still say their "intent" can't reach your level of qualification as a scam?
    I am sure they fully "intend" to say everything they say in their carefully chosen wording.
    Again, they got at least a couple months of your money and now you realize it was a mistaken purchase (placebo results at best)… 15 calories a day….sheesh

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