Power H-Max Review
Power H-Max is supposed to “turn back the hands of time,” figuratively speaking. In a more literal sense, the product is formulated to increase HGH levels.
HGH or the human growth hormone is responsible for many benefits such as smoother skin; easier weight loss; faster muscle growth; higher energy levels; stronger immunity; and more. If Power H-Max actually increases HGH, it should give consumers those benefits.
So, is Power H-Max effective? Its manufacturers claim it is, in fact, they make many claims about it. Before making a recommendation, I decided to explore the claims and find the truth.
Claim #1: Premium Herbal Ingredients and Clinical Studies
“Power H-Max is the only HGH supplement not filled with harmful chemicals and additives,” claims PowerHMax.com. Instead, it has 100% natural ingredients proven during clinical studies.
Well, I already know Power H-Max isn’t the only chemical and additive-free HGH supplement. But let’s see if the second claim is true…
L-Lysine and L-Arginine – In a 1981 study, 15 men consumed L-lysine and L-arginine daily. The results showed these amino acids stimulated the pituitary gland to release more HGH. I don’t know if the study was placebo-controlled and double-blind.
Glycine and Glutamine – Glycine, glutamine, and niacin or a placebo were given to 42 men and women. After 3 weeks, blood samples showed HGH levels were 70% higher in men and women taking the active ingredients. Power H-Max doesn’t contain niacin, which may reduce how effective it is.
Colostrum (bovine) – Colostrum is a substance found in the milk a mother produces soon after giving birth. It’s high in growth factors, nutrients, and antibodies. In one study, men drank colostrum derived from cow’s milk while exercising. As a result, they had higher levels of growth factors and HGH.
Claim #2: The Ingredients Are Safe
For most people, Power H-Max’s ingredients are safe. However, if you take medication or have a medical condition, talk to your doctor before buying this supplement.
Claim #3: Power H-Max Has a Complete Formula
“Fact: Most HGH products don’t work,” says Power H-Max’s website. Then, it goes on to explain why other products don’t work. Basically, they don’t have clinically proven ingredients and/or the proper doses.
“With Power H-Max you get a complete formula.”
We’ve seen the ingredients this supplement uses, but what about the doses? According to the company, this second component is essential. However, after searching the entire website, I couldn’t find even a hint of what doses Power H-Max uses.
All the company says is “Take 2 easy to swallow capsules daily.” And consumers are just supposed to believe that safe, effective amounts were included. I say, if you’re going to make such a direct claim, show the proof.
Claim #4: Doctor Endorsed and Recommended
This claim is featured prominently on the website’s homepage. It’s a significant claim too, because most consumers take doctor recommendations seriously. So, is it legitimate or a shady sales tactic?
The claim is linked to the ingredient page. Again, the company promises Power H-Max is made and recommended by doctors.
However, other than some stock photo images, there aren’t any doctors on the website. No names, no quotes, no credentials, no proof. And this claim is far too important for me to believe without proof.
Claim #5: 120-Day Money Back Guarantee
The money back guarantee actually seems like a solid offer. The FAQ page explains, “You may return any item purchased from us for any reason within 120 days of purchase.” They promise to issue a full refund, including shipping costs.
But then, I was thrown off by this statement in the company’s Terms & Conditions: “No guarantees of any kind are made for the performance or effectiveness of the preparations mentioned on this website.”
If you look closer, you will also see that the company only offers refunds on orders that haven’t been opened. This means you cannot try Power H-Max with the option of getting your money back.
Is There a Free Trial Offer?
“Free bottle. Limited time only,” declares a small banner on PowerHMax.com. Curious to see if it was a free trial offer, I clicked the banner and was taken to the ordering page.
I quickly realized the offer is not for a free trial. Instead, consumers receive 1 or 3 free bottles when they purchase 2 or 3 bottles.
I was actually relieved to see it wasn’t a free trial offer for a couple reasons. First, free trials end after a week or two and then consumers get nailed with on-going charges. Second, consumers often have difficulty cancelling these charges and getting refunds.
Is Power H-Max Affordable?
The only place to buy this HGH supplement is the official website.
• 1 bottle – $64.20
• 2 bottles (plus 1 free bottle) – $119.20
• 3 bottles (plus 3 free bottles) – $174.20
The company promises to keep financial information safe and confidential. Payment information is not saved.
Orders are shipped the same or next business day to most countries around the world. You will receive a tracking number by email after your order is processed.
Power H-Max does have clinically proven ingredients that were tested on humans. The ingredients are natural and safe for most people, too. Unfortunately, I don’t know if Power H-Max contains safe, effective dosages because the company keeps the amounts hidden.
There is no proof that Power H-Max was made by doctors. And there aren’t any doctors who endorse it on the official website. The company offers a money back guarantee, but I don’t know if they always honor it.
Since most of the claims are unproven, I don’t recommend taking a chance on Power H-Max. There are many natural HGH supplements with more effective formulas and positive reviews.
 Isidori, A, A Lo Monaco, and M Cappa. “A study of growth hormone release in man after oral administration of amino acids.” Current Medical Research and Opinion. 7.7 (1981): 475-81.
 Arwert, LI, JB Deijen, and ML Drent. “Effects of an oral mixture containing glycine, glutamine and niacin on memory, GH and IGF-I secretion in middle-aged and elderly subjects.” Nutritional Neuroscience. 6.5 (2003): 269-75.
 Mero, A, H Miikkulainen, et al. “Effects of bovine colostrum supplementation on serum IGF-I, IgG, hormone, and saliva IgA during training.” Journal of Applied Physiology. 83.4 (1997): 1144-51.