Elite Nitro

February 23rd, 2015

Elite Nitro typos

Elite Nitro is not flexing much spelling muscle on its “About Us” page. Four misspellings serve as an immediate red flag that this dietary supplement may be more pain than gain.

But that’s not all. Another red flag comes in the form of an inadequately disclosed auto-shipment program that’ll hit you up for almost $90 of additional products every month if you don’t cancel within 15 days of placing your order. There’s no hint of this costly program on the online order page. To find this out, you have to scour the site’s terms and conditions:

By proceeding with your purchase, you acknowledge and agree that Elite Nitro will not obtain additional authorization from you for each future installment of the $89.15 auto-ship program that will be charged to the credit card you provided initially. In addition, you do not hold Elite Nitro responsible for any overdraft charges or fees which you might incur during the ongoing auto-ship program Membership.

Makes one think that Elite Nitro has fielded such complaints.

Elite Nitro promises to cut your workout recovery time in half, allowing for a better performance “at work, in the gym and even in the bedroom.” But purchasing this supplement may lead to another thing being cut in half: Your credit card.

Oh, and one more thing: None of Elite Nitro’s claims have been evaluated by the FDA.

Click here for more of our coverage on supplements making muscle claims.

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