Miracles from the Vault Reviews
Miracles from the Vault is a health and wellness book published and available from the Health Sciences Institute (HSI), which tells people about seven deadly pharmaceutical drugs you should be replacing with alternative treatments.
How Does It Work?
Miracles from the Vault and their spokesman, Dr. Allen Spreen, theorizes that there is a government conspiracy at play in the United States which is working hard at keeping effective and beneficial medical treatments away from sick and ailing people in favor of less effective, potential harmful pharmaceutical drugs. This is because the government and private corporations cannot make money from natural treatments, as there is no way to patent them.
They provide the example of chemotherapy, which is well publicized as having many different negative side effects because it is essentially a poison that kills not only cancer cells, but healthy cells as well. HSI says that there is another medication called H-86 which has been shown in clinical studies to perform better than chemotherapy, and which may actually be under review for patent itself, even though the presentation had previously said these natural remedies could not be patented.
Miracles from the Vault says there are seven major illnesses and conditions, including cancer, diabetes, Alzheimer's, heart disease, arthritis, which can be treated with natural treatments rather than dangerous pharmaceuticals.
However, it is important to note that HSI does say that no information provided by this publication should be seen as personal medical advice or instruction, and all readers should consult the appropriate health professionals before choosing to take any of their advice or recommendations and putting it into effect.
Though the Miracles from the Vault presentation says that this book is available completely for free, the reality is that it is only available to people who have purchased a subscription to Health Sciences Institute.
HSI offers two subscription types, their regular twelve month subscription which costs $74.00, or their subscription specifically for seniors, which is provided at $37.00 but is described as also being a twelve month subscription and also offers all the same bonus gifts as the regular subscription. However, they are currently offering a free bonus updated book called “The New Miracles: An Updated Anthology of Underground Cures.”
Unfortunately this website does not provide any information on refunds or on their members’ ability to cancel their subscription. They do say that once you purchase a subscription, your subscription will automatically be renewed every year and your credit card will be charged again, though they do say it will be with the lowest possible subscription fee available at the time.
Customer Service Contact Info
Customers who would like to contact Customer Service with any questions, concerns, or complaints can do so by phone at 888-213-0764 or by submitting them directly to their website through their Contact Us link.
There are many, many different problems that people should consider before paying for a subscription to this publication. The first problem is the blatant fearmongering they use to promote their product, with claims of “government conspiracies” and threats of deadly medications which might be in your medicine cabinet “right now.” If you have access to legitimate health and wellness research and information, you should not need to scare people into listening to you.
Another problem is that they frequently advertise their “free books” and “free products” but no one can receive access to these “free” items until they pay for a year-long subscription to this publication, which is $74.00 for the average subscriber and is more than you would normally pay a single book.
Following from this problem is the fact that their website does not provide any information regarding cancellations or refunds, which essentially means that no refunds will be given.
But really the biggest issue is that HSI spends lots of time and effort attempting to scare you into following their medical recommendations, when they freely admit that people should follow the advice and treatment of their doctors, and should not interpret their information as “personal medical advice.” This is simply an unethical way of providing information to people, especially when it comes to issues of health and medical care.
Competitors and Alternatives?
There are many other websites, publications, and organizations which claim to offer people “underground medical information” and effective alternatives to traditional medical treatments, like Mercola.com, Natural Health Sherpa, Logical Health Alternatives, Newsmax.com, and many others.
If you have experience with this company or their products, please leave your Miracles from the Vault reviews below.
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