A company claimed that they have developed a formula that improves the ability to boost human memory, intelligence, and focus. So, human productivity would be increased. They claimed that all ingredients of the supplement are natural but nothing found. No address, no contact number no license numbers anything we found.
It is just website www.inteligen.org, with one and only button “Home”. It appears to be fake even their claim. There is nothing in the world, until now, can improve or boost brain functions up to 100% or more.
The website www.inteligen.org, claims the product contains “all-natural, pure and safe ingredients,” and is produced in a “state-of-the-art facility by an elite USA manufacturer.” The website lists four ingredients in the supplement: bacopa Monnier, vinpocetine, ginkgo Biloba and acetyl-l-carnitine.
While each of these ingredients is listed by the scientific website Examine.com as nootropic supplements (or cognitive enhancers), vinpocetine is not all-natural, it is manufactured:
“Vinpocetine is a synthetic alkaloid derived from the periwinkle plant (specifically, synthesized from the molecule known as ‘vincamine’) that appears to have a track record of usage in European countries for the treatment of cognitive decline, stroke recovery, and epilepsy. Vinpocetine is also commonly used as a Nootropic compound in the hopes that it may promote memory formation.”
We could not find this product in the Medical database in the US. There is no certification or approval we found on the website that this product is clinically proven as website claims. The organization also claimed that they carefully crafted with patent ingredients to provide the essential nutrients to the human brain. However, in the United States, there is not patent registered with the name “InteliGEN”.
Numerous Nootropics have restricted studies in people, and the mind itself is still an extremely obscure organ. In spite of the guarantee of a significant number of these mixes, alert ought to be applied to a bigger degree when supplementing with some of them.
According to medical database authorities the ingredients they mentioned on the website, are “safe” or “likely to be safe” but still they have potential side effects especially for the pregnant ladies.
So, in the end, it seems that website, which does not show any label, certificate, license, contact number or location, is fraud or fake. All that they offer a free bottle of supplement against your details which show there is something wrong. They might need all details for some kind of bank fraud or anything wrong.