My Patriot Flex Review (For Pain) – Scam Or Legit?
It’s time for my Patriot Flex Review (the pain reliever product, not anything else).
I know lots of people who complained about this product – which is why I decided to check it out.
So is Patriot Flex a scam – or does it relieve the pain for real? To be honest, it doesn’t look too well at first sight:
- pretty unprofessional website
- very little info on the ingredients
- their reviews seem fake
For this reason – I decided it to check it out myself and see what it can do. So here’s what I discovered about Patriot Flex just below.
Note: This review is based on my experience with Patriot Flex – so it’s doesn’t have general info about what it is, how it works, etc. . I’m not trying to praise/ criticize this product or its company – I am simply telling my opinion about it.
So Let’s Get To The Review
Full Name: Patriot Flex by Patriot Health Alliance
Forms: Only roll-on available
Best Actual Price: $33 (plus about $9 shipping)
Where You Can Find It: On the official website only
Designed For: Joint pain in general – whether it’s caused by:
- cartilage problems
At least that’s what the label claims. Because in my opinion, it’s not really so (I will tell you more below).
My Rating: 1 out of 10 – I couldn’t possibly rate it higher
Worth Buying?: No way. It’s far from a miracles treatment, as they claim. In fact, it makes big promises but it’s really weak in reality:
- basic ingredients
- the formula isn’t any special
- extremely expensive for what it does
- hides lots of necessary info (substances, doses, contact info)
So I couldn’t possible recommend this product – in my opinion, it’s a big scam. If you want something that really treats your pain, this is what you should try.
What I Liked About It
- Easy to apply (it’s a roll-on)
- They have a money back guarantee – at least on paper
What I Didn’t Like About It
- Very unprofessional website (lots of info missing)
- You can’t tell what ingredients it contains – they don’t mention the ingredients anywhere
- The doses are also hidden everywhere
- Different names for some ingredients – just to make them look better (Leopard’s Bane for Arnica, Karpuram for Camphor)
- Some ingredients have nothing to do with relieving pain (Suku Marchu)
- No links to clinical trials or studies
- A lot of fake claims (I will explain below)
- The reviews from their website aren’t authentic
- It only masks the pain, it doesn’t treat the cause
- Very expensive for what it contains (and for the dose) – $39 for 2 oz
Patriot Flex – A Quick Overview
To be honest, this product looks like the typical scam – mostly because of 1 thing:
- their claims about the formula
In my opinion – their story is way too hard to believe.
Here’s what the official website claims:
- it’s a secret recipe from Swedish healers
- normally, it should cost way over $1000
- it’s a last generation treatment
- scientists are working to release it within the next years
Basically – they claim this formula is a miraculous secret treatment that is going to be used everywhere once it’s released on the market.
However, it’s going to cost a fortune – and until then, they’re offering it to you for $39, which is a bargain.
Honestly, that looks 100% like a scam. Just tell me – who could believe such a silly story? I would definitely not.
I will enter into more details in this review – but the point is:
- if it was so miraculous, everyone would know about it
So it couldn’t be a secret if it was so good. That’s what makes me sure that it’s a scam.
Now let me go a bit deeper into this product and show you why it’s fake – let’s start with the ingredients.
The Ingredients – A Quick Analysis
Patriot Flex has some real problems at this chapter:
- they’re only mentioned briefly (in the description)
- no info about the dose
Now – that’s a major sign that the company is trying to hide something. But I will tell you more on that below.
For now – let’s take a quick look at the ingredients.
(You can find them mentioned throughout the official description):
Now let me tell you MY OPINION about each:
- Leopard’s Bane – it’s actually Arnica Montana. (1)
- Suku Marchu – an ingredient that Google has no idea about.
- Karpuram – that’s the Indian name for Camphor (and it’s no secret ingredient).
- Boxberry – it helps inflammation, but not as much as the website claims. (2)
- Eucalyptus – it doesn’t do anything special for pain.
- “And much, much more”- what exactly?
Once again – there are no doses mentioned, which I why I can’t give any clear verdict.
But from my experience with supplements, I can tell you the following things:
- these ingredients are pretty weak (compared to others)
- their effect isn’t as strong as they claim
- the company is trying to make them look more special (they use the Indian name for camphor)
In reality – these substances aren’t anything special.
Besides, they claim there’s “and much, much more” – there’s probably nothing else but they want to make it look better.
Conclusion: Overall, the ingredients are pretty basic – it’s just the company trying to make them look much better than they really are.
But now – let’s move to some serious stuff. Let me show you the reasons why I think that Patriot Flex is a scam.
I will try to be as unbiased as possible – so that you can judge fairly.
Problem #1 – Unprofessional Website
In my opinion – that’s the best proof that Patriot Flex isn’t a quality product.
Its website has a very ugly design, if you ask me:
- seems totally unsafe
- looks like a letter
- there’s very little info about the product
- no info about the company
- it tells an emotional story to convince you to buy
Basically – Patriot Flex’s website is a long page that doesn’t focus on the product itself. Just check yourself here and see.
Instead – it focuses on emotion and tries to convince you that their formula can cure your joint pain miraculously. Which is totally not true.
To be honest, it’s the kind of website I would never buy from.
Once you get to the purchase page – it starts to look better. But there’s very little info as well.
So overall – the company didn’t invest a lot in that website. This usually means 2 things:
- it’s not a product that sells well
- they’re not a serious company
Judging from my experience – products with this kind of websites are usually scams. But I have some other reasons why I have this opinion on Patriot Flex.
Problem #2 – Hidden Ingredients
This is a major problem of this product:
- the ingredients aren’t mentioned anywhere
- there’s no info about the doses
- you can’t find a picture of the label
Basically – you can find very little info about Patriot Flex on the official website. I mean:
- what it has inside
- how you should use it
Instead – they focus on convincing you to buy it (by showing you its “amazing” benefits).
Now – 99% of the products on the market have lots of info about the ingredients. The other 1% are almost always scams.
And can you find anything about Patriot Flex’s ingredients? Not really – so it’s among that 1% percent.
Honestly, this a clear sign that the company isn’t very transparent.
Now – they are probably trying to hide the ingredients for several possible reasons:
- very low doses
- some ingredients may actually not exist
- no studies on those substances
I mean – they surely have a reason why they’re not showing up the ingredients (like every other product does).
So it’s pretty clear that something’s not right – in my opinion.
Problem #3 – Overestimated Benefits
So the thing is – Patriot Flex claims to have a secret formula, while all it has are basic ingredients.
In fact, most of its ingredients have very little to do with pain relieving:
- Leopard’s Bane is actually Arnica montana
- Arnica helps pain – but it’s pretty weak compared to Turmeric and Boswellia
- Suku Marchu is a substance that no one knows about
- Karpuram isn’t an Indian secret – it’s just the regular camphor
- You can find camphor in most pain creams
- Boxberry isn’t such a powerful anti-inflammatory
Just do a research on Google and you will see that I didn’t make up all this.
These ingredients alone are actually pretty basic – but the company is trying to make them look better.
That’s why they change their names and add some amazing benefits (that aren’t even real).
And one more thing:
- they say there are some other ingredients
- but there’s no word about them
Does this seem normal to you? Believe me – I’ve tried lots of supplements and none of them claimed such a thing.
So it’s pretty clear that there’s something not right about Patriot Flex – otherwise they should be totally transparent.
Problem #4 – Fake Claims
Now, I’m not trying to criticize this product without any proofs. But I have to be subjective here – and that’s how I see things.
So here’s what Patriot Flex claims:
- it has a secret formula from Swedish healers
- it prevents inflammation before it actually starts
- the real price of this formula is over $1000
- its ingredients have several studies behind
Now, my question is – if Patriot Flex can do such miracles, why hasn’t anyone heard about it?
Why isn’t it super popular – since it does what no other product can do?
That’s why I’m so sure that it’s a scam. Plus, check out this thing:
- they claim to have several studies behind
- but there’s no link to any study
- I did a search in Google but couldn’t find anything
So to me it’s pretty clear that all these are fake claims. If you find any study on Patriot Flex – please let me know, and I will add it in this review.
But I’ve searched a lot and there isn’t anything. So for me that is enough to tell that Patriot Flex only claims fake stuff.
Problem #5 – Questionable Reviews
Before writing this, I tried searching for customer opinions and reviews. Obviously, I couldn’t find anything.
The only reviews I found were on the official website. But I tend to think they were fake:
- all customers had a photo
- they were all super satisfied
- they were praising Patriot Flex over and over again
- there was no place you could write your own review
So basically – these reviews seemed very similar.
That’s why they were probably made by the company itself – which is something normal for this kind of products.
When you can’t have positive reviews – you can only make them yourself, right?
That’s the reason why I’m pretty sure they’re fake. So I wouldn’t trust them, if I were you.
Problem #6 – Very Expensive
Compared to other joint products – Patriot Flex is really expensive:
- it costs $39 per bottle
- one bottle has only 2 ounces
But there’s one thing I didn’t mention – Patriot Flex comes as a roll-on. So it’s not a supplement or an oral product.
It’s a topical product so you have to apply it directly on the painful spot.
Honestly – that makes it even more expensive:
- most creams or roll-ons cost under $20
- they also have a higher quantity
Besides, Patriot Flex doesn’t contain any special ingredient. I’ve said it before and I will repeat it:
- its ingredients are basic actually
- they only want to look better than they really are
So paying $39 for 2 ounces of basic stuff is way too much – if you ask me. I would definitely not buy it – it’s simply not worth it.
You can buy a much better pain reliever for less – so it’s up to you what you choose.
My Verdict – Is Patriot Flex A Scam?
Short answer: Definitely. It promises some things that aren’t real and it doesn’t do a lot in reality.
Here’s what I mean:
- claims to have a secret formula that costs over $1000
- its ingredients are made to look better than they really are
- also, they’re not mentioned anywhere
- their doses are hidden
- no real customer reviews
- super expensive
And if you needed another reason why it’s not going to work, here it is – it’s a cream.
No cream can heal your pain – they only hide it for a few hours, and then it strikes again just as strong as before.
So it’s some kind of masking the symptoms – when you can’t treat the cause.
That’s why I don’t recommend creams in general – but Patriot Flex is even worse than most creams:
- it costs more than double
- it promises impossible things
So I couldn’t possibly recommend it – it’s a big waste of money. If you really want something that works, try a supplement.
It heals your pain by treating the cause – and that’s what you need on the long term.