My Memotex Review (2020) – Scam Or Legit?

My Memotex Review (2020) - Scam Or Legit?

It’s time for my Memotex review – which is a brain & blood sugar support product.

However, it has some unique features (and not in the good way):

  • pretty basic formula
  • literally astounding price

So could this supplement be a scam? Given its huge cost, I’m pretty sure.

For this reason – I analyzed it in detail, so here’s the truth behind.

Note: This review is based on my opinion + research on Memotex.

Review Summary

Full Name: Memotex from Gold Leaf Nutritionals

Product Type: Cognitive Supplement 

Best Actual Price: About $400/bottle

Cheapest Place To Buy: Only available on its official website

Designed For: Better memory support

As I said – it also claims to maintain a normal blood sugar level and a healthy weight.

My Rating: 2 out of 10It might be a scam

Recommended?: Definitely not – it costs an actual fortune:

  • formula is based on only 4 ingredients
  • no authentic user opinions
  • priciest nootropic I cam across

Instead – I recommend a much cheaper alternative that has a better composition.

 

What I Liked About It

  • Only requires 2 pills per day
  • Capsules are quite easy to swallow
  • Side effects are pretty rare (on paper)

 

What I Didn’t Like About It

  • Only contains 4 active ingredients
  • None of its compounds is known for its cognitive/diabetes benefits
  • No reviews outside its official website
  • Its existing reviews seem quite biased
  • The most expensive cognitive product I know
  • Really bad quality/price ratio

 

 


Memotex – A Quick Overview


What makes this supplement special is its price.

And I’m saying this in the most negative way – because it’s the most expensive nootropic I know:

  • its actual value should be under $40
  • its current price is $400/bottle

So in terms of quality/price, I would rate it the lowest possible.

From other points of view – it’s not that bad, though.

It’s one of the few supplements I know that is designed for 2 different issues:

  1. Memory and cognitive boost
  2. Blood sugar support

However – this doesn’t compensate for its poor value (as a supplement).

So it’s among those nootropics that I would not recommend in any circumstances.

It’s simply not a good choice in any form.

 


#1 – Claims & Producer


I will start by giving you some general info on this supplement:

  • how exactly it works
  • what issues it’s designed for
  • who is the company behind it
1. Claims

Memotex doesn’t have a lot of praises on its official website.

It only claims to support 3 issues:

  • a strong, sharp brain
  • healthy blood sugar
  • healthy weight

Also – there is almost no info about what it can do on its official page.

So from this point of view, it doesn’t look like a very promising nootropic.

I personally doubt its benefits are very potent.

2. Company Behind

Memotex’s producer is Gold Leaf Nutritionals.

I recently reviewed another supplement made by this brand.

It’s called Brain Support Plus and it has similar issues to Memotex.

Getting to Gold Leaf Nutritionals:

  • seems a trustworthy company overall
  • however, its products are quite expensive

So it’s not the kind of brand that would charge your credit card without your approval.

But given that its prices are huge, I can’t say I’m a big fan of this brand.

 


#2 – Formula (6 out of 10)


In my opinion, Memotex’s composition isn’t very potent:

  • only contains 4 active ingredients
  • none of them are well known for their cognitive benefits

Basically – it lacks classic nootropics (like Bacopa Monnieri, Phosphatidylserine, etc.).

And out of its existing compounds, none has a major cognitive benefit.

That’s why I don’t trust this formula too much.

Now – let’s take a closer look at its main ingredients:

1. Chromium (500 mcg)

This is a well-known mineral with an essential effect in the human body.

However, it’s quite uncommon in cognitive supplements.

Since Memotex is also designed for a healthy blood sugar support – chromium mostly helps with that:

  • increases insulin function
  • prevents diabetes [1]
  • might help maintain a healthy weight

Chromium also seems to boost memory and focus (but further evidence is necessary).

2. Green Tea Leaf Extract (375 mg)

This herb is one of the best antioxidants.

So its cognitive and brain boosting benefits are quite obvious [2]:

  • promotes clear thinking
  • fights free radicals and oxidative stress
  • improves memory and attention

Also – green tea is helpful when it comes to blood sugar and a risk of diabetes.

3. Optimized Curcumin (200 mg)

Curcumin is one of the best natural anti-inflammatory.

But in Memotex – it’s mostly used for its antioxidant proprieties and anti-brain aging. [3]

However, its concentration isn’t the best:

  • it’s optimized to min. 23% curcuminoides
  • most supplements are optimized to min. 95% curcuminoides

So from this point of view – Memotex’s version of curcumin isn’t the best.

4. GlucoHelp® Banaba Leaf Extract (28 mg)

Banaba is one of the best natural remedies against diabetes. [4]

Though its benefits are not fully confirmed – it’s definitely very helpful:

  • controls blood sugar levels
  • decreases oxidative stress
  • maintains a healthy weight
  • reduces heart disease risk

In terms of cognitive benefits, though – Banaba isn’t very effective.


Conclusion

Memotex’s formula is surely not the best (especially for a cognitive supplement).

It surely has its own benefits.

But it’s hard for a product to be both a cognitive and a blood sugar supplement.

If you’re looking for a product that can help with both – Memotex can help as a formula.

But as a brain supplement alone, I would surely not recommend it.

 


#3 – Pills & Dosage (9 out of 10)


Here’s what you should know about Memotex here.

1. The Pills

As many nootropics – this supplement is designed as capsules:

  • average dimensions
  • transparent gelatin cover
  • easy to take

In general, swallowing this kind of pills shouldn’t be a problem.

2. The Dosage

According to the label, this product’s serving size is 1 pill/day.

However – it’s the same label that recommends taking 2 servings per day.

This means the daily dose is 2 pills, which is quite typical.

Some nootropics require even 5-7 pills every day, so 2 is quite easy.

 


#4 – Results (5 out of 10)


The best way to see whether a supplement works or not is by looking at its customer feedback.

And that’s exactly what I did with Memotex as well.

Note: I only considered authentic reviews, not promotional ones.

1. What People Say

As with the other product from Gold Leaf Nutritionals, Memotex doesn’t look great here.

That’s because it doesn’t have any opinion outside its official website.

And the few reviews from its official page look quite biased.

So I personally would not trust them – but it’s totally up to you:

  1. Some say it made a big difference for their memory.
  2. Others claim their focus improved a lot.
  3. One person even mentions the product improved his mood.

Overall – there are only about 4 opinions, which is quite little.

And if you ask me, these reviews are not 100% legit.

But it’s up to you whether you believe them or not.


Conclusion

Memotex’s customer feedback is quite poor:

  • no reviews outside its official website
  • the existing reviews might not be authentic

So from this point of view, it’s not a product I would recommend.

Given its huge price, I would have expected many complaints on this topic.

Since there wasn’t absolutely any, it’s obvious there is something wrong with it.

So I personally recommend a cheaper alternative with a much better formula.

 

 


#5 – Side Effects (9 out of 10)


From my point of view, Memotex is quite a safe supplement:

  • its doses are among the average limits
  • not based on experimental ingredients
  • should be well-tolerated

Now – it’s true that some people can experience certain side effects.

But there shouldn’t be anything major.

Since there are no real user reviews at this chapter, it’s quite hard to tell for sure.

But overall – I consider Memotex pretty safe on paper.

 


#6 – Price (1 out of 10)


At this point – Memotex is definitely the most expensive cognitive supplement I know.

I personally can’t believe someone would pay so much on a product of this type.

That’s why I was so shocked to see what it actually costs.

1. The Exact Price

Basically – Memotex’s standard price is nothing less than $399/bottle.

If this seems shocking to you, it’s totally normal – that was my reaction as well:

  1. Shipping is free in all cases.
  2. Price gets a bit better if you buy the product in bulk.
  3. In the best case, it costs around $315/bottle.

Now – even $315 is an astounding price for a supplement like this.

Given that it only contains 4 (pretty basic) ingredients, this price is more than exaggerated.

That’s why I could consider Memotex a scam – at least in terms of price.

2. Competitors’ Price

I will only compare Memotex is my #1 recommended cognitive product.

I’m talking about a supplement called MindMD:

  1. Memotex’s formula is pretty basic overall.
  2. MindMD has one of the best compositions among nootropics.
  3. Memotex costs $400/bottle normally.
  4. In the best case, you can get it for about $315.
  5. On the other hand, MindMD costs $50 normally.
  6. In the best case, it costs around $46/bottle.

Basically – compared to Memotex, MindMD is 100x better.

It’s a lot more effective and potent, but it also has a much lower price.

It’s actually the best nootropic I know in terms of quality/price.

So compared to it, Memotex is definitely a scam at this chapter.


Conclusion

Overall – Memotex is surely incredibly pricey.

As I said, it’s definitely the priciest nootropic I came across.

So from this point of view – it’s a supplement I could not recommend at any point.

There’s simply no way to spend an actual fortune for a bottle of this product.

 

 


#7 – Final Conclusions


Here’s how I would sum up my opinion on Memotex in 3 ideas.

1. Formula Could Be Better

In my view – a product that only contains 4 ingredients isn’t amazing.

That especially if it’s meant for 2 different issues:

  • cognitive boost
  • blood sugar support

That’s why I don’t consider its formula amazing.

Besides – out of its 4 compounds, none is famous for its cognitive/diabetes benefits.

2. Possibly Biased Reviews

This is a common problem of many nootropics:

  • they are only sold on their official websites
  • that’s the only place where you can find some reviews on them
  • however, most seem very biased

That’s the case of Memotex as well.

There are only 4 opinions on its official page – but all are highly praising the product.

That’s why I don’t believe they are trustworthy.

3. Priciest Product Ever

That’s the most shocking thing about Memotex.

At $400/bottle, it’s definitely the most expensive nootropic I came across.

So that’s the main reason why it might be a scam.

Its composition isn’t too bad – but it’s not worth even $40, how come $400?

 


My Verdict – Worth It Or Not?


Short answer: 100% not worth it.

In fact – I personally consider it a scam, due to its incredible price.

At $400, I doubt somebody would be willing to pay that much for it.

Especially since we’re talking about a supplement whose formula isn’t even worth $40 (in my view).

And there’s more:

  1. Its composition is pretty basic (only 4 ingredients).
  2. You can only get it on its official page.
  3. There are no reviews about it online.
  4. The opinions from its official website seem biased.

Now – these issues are not that major, to tell you honestly.

But its exaggerated price can’t be compensated by anything.

So there’s no way I could recommend Memotex at any point.

What do I recommend instead? The best nootropic I know (MindMD):

  • one of the best formulas from the market
  • excellent quality for the price
  • helpful for most brain issues (including depression/anxiety)

So if you want to spend your money wisely – Memotex is surely not an option.

best cognitive

References:

1 – https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/-15208835/

2 – https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/-28899506/

3 – https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/-pmc/articles/PMC5964053/

4 – https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/-pmc/articles/PMC3468018/

Written by 

Olly is a registered pharmacist with a long experience in health field. She graduated from University of Medicine and Pharmacy and has studies in Cosmetology, Dermatology, Toxicology. She has a 2 years experience as a retail pharmacist. You can connect with her via Linkedin or email.

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