It is not news that Excelerol has been a popular nutritional supplement for a good few years, doing well on big e-shopping portals such as Amazon. However, recent reports have been indicative of the fact that Excelerol customers are now preferring other, more advanced supplements (for e.g. Lumonol) for their cognition-boosting needs.
This supplement consists of twenty distinct ingredients, which, upon detailed investigation seem to be arousing concern. Firstly, and quite evidently, given the large number of ingredients i.e. twenty, it only seems plausible that very small quantities of each ingredient is used, rendering their effectiveness questionable. After all, there is only so much a particular size of the pill can contain.
Also, manufacturers have not given out the quantities of each ingredient composing the formula, making it difficult for users to decide what changes they should make in their dosage in order to reap maximum advantage from their supplements. The solution to these two problems was solved by our Nootropics Experts by suggesting that the most significant ingredients be listed with their proven benefits.
Three dimensions are hereby analyzed in regard to this nootropic multi-vitamin supplement:
- The ingredients
- The manufacturer
- Possible risks involved with Excelerol intake
Excelerol was found to be mainly made up of tea; black tea, green tea and white tea. However, all these tea extracts are in fairly small proportions, so one might just as well sip a few cups of their favorite tea! In addition to this, tea has not exactly been categorized as a cognitive-booster nootropic beverage.
At the same time, traces of Vitamin B12, peppermint oil, huperzine, niacin, basil, vinpocetine, guarana, DMAE, rhodiola etc. were also found. One can, therefore, at least be assured that all substances used in the making of this pill are human-friendly.
Excelerol is being manufactured by a company named ‘Accelerated Intelligence’, the details and whereabouts of which are ambiguous. It is difficult to get in touch with them, and when one does happen to connect to their network, their answers are inconsistent and unconvincing.
In this day and age where competition is skyrocketing and customers have abundant knowhow about what they digest, they will not settle for a company that does not have positive, traceable records, or for a product the details of which are unknown. This, by no means, goes to say that they are not successful now; it’s just the future that doesn’t seem to be too bright given the present circumstances.
ONGOING MARKET PRACTICES
Excelerol has been held responsible for corrupting their reviews on Amazon. How is that so? They are buying their own supplement just so they can leave a review that can serve in their best interests. What does not miss the eye is how these customers have not indulged in any other transaction with Amazon. Also, all these customers have left five-star reviews, but other leading products in this department, such as Noopept, have only managed to get 2-star reviews at best? Can this be alarming for current consumers and the manufacturers of Excelerol? Perhaps. But, perhaps, these are mere accusations and wrong calls of judgments.
FINAL REVIEW OF EXCELEROL
Recipients of this pill from among our panel have revealed that taking 2 pills per dose (i.e. the recommended dosage) made them feel sharper and quick-spirited; sort of like a strong cup of coffee kicking in on a Monday Morning.
This is to say that no significant differences were noted, which one might attribute to the pill’s failure if one was to be paranoid and reductionist, and at the same time simply means that those particular subjects failed to benefit from the pill.
EXPENSIVE OR WHAT?
Excelerol is available at around a hundred dollars each month, which is roughly two times the cost of other nootropic supplements available. We estimated a total cost taking into account the retail price of Excelerol along with its shipment cost.
This amounted to one third of the price customers are buying it at. So, yes, it is expensive, but who knows…it might be worth it?
Taking into account all our above observations and the substitutes available, we have come to a conclusion. While it may seem that nootropic supplements better than Excelerol – both, in terms of price and effectiveness, may be available, one cannot ignore that it does benefit a percentage of its consumers.
However, if you are not one of these consumers, it wouldn’t hurt to switch to Lumonol, or any other top-rated supplement for your brain.