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Bio-Rocket Blast: Ridiculous Claims, Fails to Disclose Proper Label

June 15, 2017 // In Supplement Scams // By saab

Bio-Rocket Blast is a t-booster supplement that claims to increase testosterone levels, enhance sex drive, and boost muscle growth.  On top of that, this supplement promises sharper mental focus, increased lean muscle mass and fat loss, and boost stamina. Bio-Rocket Blast can’t be bought elsewhere but their official website. However, the prices aren’t displayed anywhere.



Like many sketchy supplements, Bio-Rocket Blast fronts the same marketing strategy and web page



The TL;DR to this post is that Bio-Rocket Blast is a waste of money. While it isn’t disclosed how much this supplement is being sold, it fronts a website that is visually similar to other shady supplements and anyone in the right mind would know that it’s not a good sign. For the supplement formula, it’s tough to tell whether or not this t-booster can really deliver to its claims since the doses [and even the ingredient profile itself] remain hidden from the public. So if you are looking to nail your workouts and boost your testosterone levels, check out our list of natural testosterone boosters.


It is nearly impossible to find a decent label for Bio-Rocket Blast


One way to find out whether or not a supplement is legitimate is by looking at their ingredient label. Like many sketchy supplements, Bio-Rocket Blast does not disclose their ingredient label nor display their ingredient profile anywhere online, not even on their website. It will be really tough to determine how this supplement works without getting a hold of the label, but I was able to grab a list of its ingredients from a review posted [by an affiliate] online.



Don’t mind the mild typographic and grammatical errors - this review “can’t speak highly enough” of the formula in Bio-Rocket Blast, so they just listed down the ingredients... without their respective doses.



Horny Goat Weed Extract - Otherwise known as epimedium, horny goat weed is an erectile aid and aphrodisiac popularly used in Traditional Chinese Medicine. While it is touted as a testosterone booster, its efficacy on increasing testosterone levels in humans hasn’t been looked at. As for the dosage, an average 150-pound person can take 900mg of icariin (the active ingredient of epimedium) as a standard.


Tongkat Ali Extract - A known aphrodisiac, Tongkat Ali is among the most commonly used pro-fertility herbs. And while it may increase sperm production and directly act as an erectile aid, its efficacy on boosting testosterone levels lack scientific evidence. The optimal dosage for this supplement is currently unestablished, but a dose of 200mg-300mg of a 100:1 extract can be taken one to two times daily.


Saw Palmetto Extract - A concoction of fatty acids derived from the fruit of the plant Serenoa repens, saw palmetto is touted to suppress prostate growth. Additionally, this extract is also believed to increase testosterone levels. However, this study has failed to find any significance on the extract’s ability to boost testosterone. For the dosage, 160mg-320mg of saw palmetto is commonly taken as a supplement, once daily.


Orchic Substance - Orchic is an extract derived from cattle testicles that is highly marketed as a ‘good source of testosterone.’ Supplementation of this extract is common on men to maintain healthy testicular function. However, these are nothing but vague statements as there are no known concrete studies to back such claims. Moreover, it is uncertain whether or not it is safe to take orchic extract.


Wild Yam Extract - A species of yam, wild yam is claimed to mitigate the symptoms of menopause and increase libido in both men and women. Additionally, it is a known source of diosgenin, a chemical compound that can be made into various steroids which can be an alternative to estrogen therapy. However, these claims have yet to be backed by concrete studies. And while wild yam is believed to benefit men and women in different ways, this extract has been linked to kidney and liver fibrosis. Moreover, wild yam currently lacks clinical trials to prove whether or not this extract is safe for supplementation.


Sarsaparilla Root - Sarsaparilla is known to contain numerous plant chemicals can be beneficial to the body. It is commonly used in treating psoriasis and improving the bioavailability of other supplements. Moreover, the sterols found in this plant extract are believed to have the ability to be converted into anabolic steroids, such as testosterone. However, this bold claim is apparently false, as there are no known records of detecting testosterone in any plant, sarsaparilla included.


Nettle Root Extract - Nettle root extract is known to benefit people with benign prostate hyperplasia, and is touted as a testosterone booster. However, despite the claims, nettle root extract does not boost testosterone levels.


Boron - A dietary mineral, boron is believed to increase testosterone levels. However, a study conducted on otherwise healthy men failed to find an increase in total testosterone levels, while another study conducted has noted a trend for plasma testosterone levels to be increased, but failed to reach any statistical significance.



Bio-Rocket Blast’s ‘risk-free’ trial is a sure way to get ripped off




A lot of sketchy supplements offer “risk-free” trials that will most likely rip anyone [who falls for the marketing gimmick] off, and Bio-Rocket Blast is no different. This t-booster offers a ‘free’ 30-day supply of their product, and the consumer will only have to pay $4.95 for the shipping, while an additional $0.99 to ‘insure’ the package is optional. Sounds like a tempting deal, right? For less than $6, you get a month’s worth of this t-booster - but here comes the tricky part: wait after this trial period is over, and surely, you’ll be surprised with how much this product actually costs since it’s not initially indicated elsewhere. Additionally, this is their sure way of unconsciously getting people to sign up for a subscription.



Bio-Rocket Blast’s official website is visually similar to a number of [shady] supplements being sold online


One thing I noticed about Bio-Rocket blast’s official website is its precise similarity to several sketchy supplement websites. Take a look at this side-by-side comparison of HeadLock Muscle Growth and Bio-Rocket Blast:




Not sure why they share the exact, same website layout - perhaps this is the standard template for rip-off supplements? To see the full list of shady supplements with visually similar websites, click here.



Despite the supplement’s ambiguity, the web is still full of positive reviews for Bio-Rocket Blast


Bio-Rocket Blast is a t-booster that refuses to disclose both their ingredient profile and tag price, and yet the Internet is full of praises for this sketchy product. I wonder why?


Web reviews.png


It’s hard to tell whether or not these reviews are honestly written, but I did notice one thing that they all have in common:



The red badge that encourages people to claim their free trial - signs like this can only mean one thing: the reviewer’s [possible] affinity to the supplement. So if anybody ever encourages you to purchase this t-booster, I’d say it’s only fair to ask how much they stand to earn if you buy the product.



There are different ways to maximize the ‘effectivity’ of Bio-Rocket Blast...well at least according to the reviews


It seems like Bio-Rocket Blast is so great of a product that its reviewers came up with different ways to utilize the supplement and still got ‘amazing’ results. Check out these reviews and statements published by [alleged] affiliates:


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Don’t mind how poorly written this review is; but really, it is suggested to eat chocolates, and you will still get great results?


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This one suggests taking the pills with milk as it contains vitamins and amino acids. While the latter is true, let me just point out the possible effect of milk on testosterone levels in men, as discussed in this study.


misleading review.png


Another review claimed that this t-booster is ‘made for both men and women,’ to ‘achieve goals without leaving aside femininity.’ While it’s arguable that women may benefit from taking t-boosters [if taken and done CORRECTLY], I don’t see how supplements of this nature can do ‘wonders’ without setting aside femininity. Sure, women also produce testosterone in their bodies, same as men produce estrogen (both in minimal amounts), but let me highlight that a t-booster’s purpose is to elevate one’s testosterone levels. Boosting t-levels in women come with common side effects such as excessive hair growth and acne, which definitely sets aside some aspects of femininity. I’m just not sure how Bio-Rocket Blast will benefit women ‘without leaving aside femininity,’ unless of course... it does not work.



Bio-Rocket Blast encourages its consumers to stick with the product for AT LEAST 90 days


Bio-Rocket Blast itself indicated that its consumers must use this supplement for AT LEAST 90 consecutive days to ‘maximize’ results.

90 days minimum.png

Yeah, right, talk about securing sure sales for three months.


Additionally, check out these daft reasons why Bio-Rocket Blast isn’t sold anywhere else but their official website and why the pricing remains hidden:


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Sketchy review.png

‘Confidentiality’ and ‘security’ reasons - no thank you, I’m taking none of these absurd excuses.



The Bottomline


Bio-Rocket Blast is a testosterone booster that ridiculously claims to deliver promising results but fails to provide any scientific evidence to back such claims. Additionally, the ingredients and price tag of this t-booster remain hidden to the public for some reason, and these traits just add up to the reasons why this supplement can’t be trusted. If you are looking to boost your testosterone levels naturally, have a look at our testosterone boosters section. All these products are meticulously reviewed by people who have actually tried the products and don’t get a commission to share their honest recommendations.

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