My VisiClear Review (2024) – Scam Or Legit?

My VisiClear Review (2020) - Scam Or Legit?

It's time for my VisiClear review – which is a pretty popular eye supplement.

But if you take a closer look at it, it doesn't seem too impressive:

  • hidden formula and doses
  • little info on the producer
  • no real user experiences

So could this supplement be a scam? If you ask me – it has all chances to be one.

For this reason, I tried to dig really deep into it – to show you the actual truth behind it (+ video).

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

Review Summary

Full Name: VisiClear from VisiClear

Product Type: Eye Supplement

Best Actual Price: About $70/bottle

Cheapest Place To Buy: Only available on its official website

Designed For: Vision clarity and health – it claims to:

  • slow age-related sight decline
  • maintain a healthy vision
  • prevent a further eye damage

My Rating: 4 out of 10 

Recommended?: Surely not – it might be a scam:

  • hidden formula and doses
  • no info on the producing company
  • only (probably) biased customer opinions

Instead – I would go for a supplement that costs half but it also has a much better formula.


What I Liked About It

  • Contains some herbal-based ingredients
  • Pills are pretty easy to swallow
  • Should not cause any major side effects normally


What I Didn't Like About It

  • Full ingredient list is hidden
  • No doses mentioned for any compound
  • Daily dose is 3 pills/day
  • The few user reviews it has seem very biased and fake
  • Very expensive for the real value
  • Unprofessional website with little medical evidence behind
  • No info on the producer



VisiClear – A Quick Overview

VisiClear claims to have an “advanced eye health formula”. 

But in reality – that's not really the case:

  • its formula is completely hidden to potential buyers
  • there are only a few ingredients briefly mentioned
  • also, its “numerous” benefits are widely explained

Now – if its formula was really that good, shouldn't it be underlined from the start?

Products with excellent ingredients list out their compounds in detail.

As for VisiClear – things seem to be quite the opposite.

That's why I'm quite hesitant about these promises.

Besides – this product comes with additional warning signs:

  1. Its price is a small fortune ($69/bottle normally).
  2. It has no user opinions outside its official page.
  3. However, those from its own website look totally fake.
  4. Besides, the official page itself looks unprofessional.

So things don't look too good when it comes to VisiClear.

It might not be a scam in terms of shipping and effect – but I doubt it's a very potent supplement.

If it was, things would be very clear about its formula and compounds, at least.




#1 – Claims & Producer

First of all – here are some general things about this supplement:

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

According to its official website – VisiClear:

  • is a natural solution for vision
  • may slow down sight decline caused by aging
  • could preserve a stunning clarity

However – these claims are not 100% sure, since the product “may” help with that.

I also noticed a couple of weird things on its official page:

  1. Tries to convince potential customers with emotional promises (not scientific ones).
  2. Very little info on the actual mechanism of the product.
  3. More focused on this product's so-called benefits (not on its ingredients, doses, etc.).

And there's something more.

VisiClear claims to be better than similar products for 3 reasons (which is not true, if you ask me):

  1. 3rd party tester for purity
  2. Made with organic ingredients
  3. Incomparable price/dose

Regarding the first 2 claims – most eye supplements follow these criteria as well.

So VisiClear has no major advantage here.

As for the price/dose claim, there are many cheaper alternative with better ingredients.

So I personally don't consider most of its claims legit or true.

2. Company Behind

That's a major question sign for this supplement.

VisiClear doesn't offer any info about its actual producer:

  • name is not mentioned anywhere (not even on the label)
  • company has no address
  • there's only a phone number and an email

Basically – products that don't state their brand have higher chances to be a scam, usually.

I'm not saying that's what makes VisiClear a scam.

But its lack of info at this chapter is not a positive thing.



#2 – Formula (3 out of 10)

That's probably the biggest problem of VisiClear.

And that's because it doesn't give out its full formula:

  • only about 7 ingredients are mentioned
  • there is no dose for any
  • entire composition is not disclosed

Basically – you can't really tell what's inside this supplement until you order it.

So how could a product claim to be better than others if it doesn't even give out its ingredients?

Honestly, that's a major question sign.

And supplements that hide their formula tend to be scams, from what I noticed.

Now – let's take a closer look at VisiClear's known ingredients.

1. Spirulina

This is pretty much the unique ingredient from VisiClear.

That's because Spirulina is pretty uncommon in vision supplement:

  • rich in several vitamins and chlorophyll
  • can improve long-term sight [1]
  • also promotes eye health

Basically – its benefits are not major, despite being helpful.

So it's not an ingredient that would make a big difference in terms of eye health.

2. Lutein, Zeaxanthin & Astaxanthin

All of these 3 substances belong to the same group – antioxidants:

  • fight eye damage caused by aging
  • decrease oxidative stress and free radicals [2]
  • act as a natural sunblock

Besides, lutein is considered one of the best ingredients for eye health.

3. Bilberry & Horsetail

There are both herbal extracts that are mostly helpful in eye conditions:

  • cataracts
  • worsened vision
  • macular degeneration
  • tired and dry eyes [3]

Besides – they are also effective when it comes to eye damage prevention.

4. Vitamins & Minerals

Unfortunately, the full number of nutrients from VisiClear isn't disclosed.

But here are the most important mentioned ones:

  1. Vitamin C & E – have some major antioxidant proprieties.
  2. Selenium – reduces the process of eye aging.
  3. Zinc – a deficiency can cause cataracts and eye damage.


VisiClear's formula looks very bad – and that's mostly because it's not fully disclosed.

The ingredients that are given out are not weak at all.

But since they have no doses – they could also come in insignificant quantities.

So there's no way I could recommend a supplement whose formula is hidden.

That's why I don't think VisiClear is a wise choice at all.




#3 – Pills & Dosage (6 out of 10)

VisiClear looks pretty typical at this chapter.

1. The Pills

Like most eye supplements – it's formulated as gelatin capsules.

That's a positive thing, because this kind of pills tend to be quite easy to take.

Also – they don't have a bad taste (due to their gelatin cover).

2. The Dosage

VisiClear has a slightly higher serving size than most competitors:

  1. Its requires 3 pills per day for best results.
  2. There are no recommendations about how to take the pills.
  3. I recommend taking them on a full stomach.

Also – a bottle contains 120 capsules, which is a monthly supply.

So in terms of dosage, it's not the easier to take product you could find.



#4 – Results (4 out of 10)

As I usually do, I tried to look at VisiClear's customer feedback.

But unfortunately – I had a very hard time find any real user opinions.

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

1. What People Say

At this point – VisiClear is only available on its official website.

Since it's not sold on any major retailer, it means it doesn't have any customer feedback there.

Now – it does have several reviews on different websites but:

  • all of them are only for promotional reasons
  • the writers never tested the product
  • they don't even analyze it in an objective manner

So those reviews were not even worth mentioning here.

For this reason – the only ones left were on VisiClear's official page.

But in my opinion, they are clearly biased:

  • there are only 3 opinions overall
  • all of them look extremely similar
  • they all praise the product as much as possible

Plus – supplements like VisiClear tend to have only this kind of reviews (so they are obviously not legit).

So I personally do not believe them at all.

It's up to you whether you decide to trust them or not, though.


As you might expect – VisiClear has a major problem when it comes to authentic reviews.

Its current opinions seem extremely fake and biased, if you ask me.

So from this point of view, it's not a product I could trust (or recommend).

There are much better alternatives on the market – so why take the risk with a product like this?




#5 – Side Effects (7 out of 10)

Since its ingredients are not fully disclosed, it's hard to make an opinion on VisiClear here:

  • eye supplements are usually very safe
  • so side effects tend to be quite rare

Now – I'm guessing this product's doses are not very high in reality.

If they were, they would surely be mentioned among its strong points.

So normally – it shouldn't cause any serious secondary reactions.

That surely depends from person to person, though.

But in general, it should be safe to take and well-tolerated.


#6 – Price (3 out of 10)

This supplement doesn't look amazing from the point of view either.

Compared to most eye products – it's extremely overpriced.

1. The Exact Price

As I said, VisiClear is only sold on its official website:

  1. Standard price is nothing less than $69/bottle.
  2. Also, price gets better if you buy it in bulk.
  3. In this way, the lowest cost is $49/bottle.
  4. That's available for a 6 months supply.

I also want to mention that you receive 2 gifts if you order the 6 months supply:

  • 3 week “eagle eye” system
  • VisiClear-at-home tester pack

However – none of them is too useful, if you ask me.

So I consider them just an extra reason to make potential customers buy the product.

As for the price – even $49 is way too much for what VisiClear is worth.

Not to mention that its standard bottle cost ($69) is very overpriced.

Considering that you can't even tell what it contains, it shouldn't cost more than $25.

2. Competitors' Price

I only want to compare VisiClear with my #1 recommended vision supplement.

I'm talking about a product called Lutenol:

  1. VisiClear has some unknown ingredients.
  2. On the other hand, Lutenol has one of the best formula out there.
  3. VisiClear's standard price is $69/bottle.
  4. As for its lowest cost, it is $49.
  5. Lutenol's standard price is $28 normally.
  6. In the best case, you can get it for about $20.

In other words, Lutenol has a much better composition than VisiClear.

But most importantly – it costs less than half.

So what's the point going for VisiClear when it's pricier but less potent?


VisiClear is a very overpriced supplement.

In fact – it's one of the most expensive eye products I analyzed.

Given its hidden ingredients, I can definitely say it's not worth all that.

When there are many better alternatives, what's the point?




#7 – FAQs

We're now going to list down the commonly asked questions about VisiClear.

Note: I might repeat something I already mentioned, but it's easier to spot here.

1.  What does this product claim to do?

VisiClear claims to be a natural solution for vision-related issues:

  • slows down the decline in sight caused by aging
  • preserves visual clarity

So far, its promises are the same as many other eye supplements.

2.  How should this product be taken?

The dosage of VisiClear is 3 capsules per day on a full stomach.

But that's the only info available and the rest of the usage instructions are no longer specified.

Note that its daily serving size is higher compared to its similar supplements.

3.  Is its background trustworthy and credible?

Based on the details I gathered, VisiClear comes with questionable patterns:

  • undisclosed formula and product label
  • official website is unprofessional (not medical-based)
  • lack of genuine user reviews

Typically – credible products don't have the characteristics above.

So VisiClear is quite hard to be trusted (in my view).

4. Can it potentially lead to side effects?

Firstly – it's difficult to assess VisiClear's safety and danger.

This is due to the lack of full disclosure regarding its ingredients and doses.

In general, eye supplements are considered safe with rare occurrences of side effects.

But not knowing the full formula of VisiClear is a big factor in why it's not guaranteed safe.

5. How much does this product cost?

Just like other supplements, VisiClear offers a discount if you buy it in bulk.

So the price for that will be $49 per bottle (6 months supply).

But the normal price for 1 bottle is $69.

Also – you can only buy it from its official website.



#8 – Final Conclusions

Here's how I would sum up my opinion on VisiClear in 3 ideas. 

1. No Formula

The biggest issue of this product is that its full ingredient list isn't disclosed.

That's a major warning sign (in terms of efficiency):

  • its actual ingredients might be very weak
  • their doses could be insignificant

So I personally would never go for a product whose formula is hidden.

2. No User Opinions

Like many supplement of this kind – VisiClear doesn't have some serious customer feedback:

  • only promotional 3rd party reviews
  • no opinions on Amazon
  • reports from its official page are probably biased

So given these issues, it doesn't seem like a safe supplement to buy.

3. So Overpriced

Considering its hidden formula and doses, it's hard to tell how much should this product cost.

But it's surely not worth $69 (or even $49).

So I regard it as very expensive for what it really does.



#8 – My Video Review



My Verdict – Worth It Or Not?

Short answer: Not worth it, for sure.

In fact – there are some signs that it could be a scam:

  1. Hidden ingredients and doses.
  2. Official page based on emotional promises (not medical-based ones).
  3. No picture of the full label.
  4. No real user opinions (only biased ones, probably).
  5. Extremely expensive.

Now – I cannot guarantee that it's a scam or not, since I never bought it.

But there is a chance that you don't receive your order if you buy it, given the warning signs above.

Still – once again, I cannot tell for sure, so I don't want to make any false claims.

But other than that – VisiClear is surely not a product I would recommend.

It's simply not worth it (from any point of view).

So what should you for for instead? My top pick is a product called Lutenol:

  • some of the best ingredients from the market
  • lowest price you could find
  • excellent quality for the money

Compared to VisiClear – it's many times better.

So it's the product I would choose instead, at any time.



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Written by 

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

Last updated: May 15, 2024

38 thoughts on “My VisiClear Review (2024) – Scam Or Legit?

  1. This is a scam!!! I ordered one bottle, paid the full price and never received any sign from them, I tried contacting them but there was no answer. Fast forward 3 weeks, there’s still no trace of my order but they never sent the money I paid back (which would have been understandable if they did not have the product in stock or something like that). That’s what I call scammers! I will report them anytime I can!!!

    1. Hi Lauren, I’m so sorry to hear about your negative experience with VisiClear. Maybe if you came across my review earlier, you would have avoided this brand but it’s too late now. This is definitely a lesson to learn from because the online world is full of scammers, unfortunately.

      Maybe you manage to contact the company in some way and insist on getting a refund. That seems totally fair to me, since you paid for your order and never received it. But it’s going to be pretty hard to get in touch with them. Good luck and thanks again for sharing your opinion!

    1. Hi Steve. In terms of side effects, it’s pretty safe. In terms of effect and potency, I consider it pretty close to a scam.

      Hope this helps.

    2. Did the 180 day & no change in eye sight. Got scammed for $278.oo. Tough on a fixed income retired old man.

  2. You’re so right! If a product doesn’t give out its entire ingredient list, it must have something to hide. I ordered Visiclear more than one year ago, I received the bottle and used the product but it did not help me, my vision was as bad as before, no improvement. I read some reviews and people who ordered it now said they never got the order. I received mine and there was no change, so the product is no good either way. But they could at least show all the ingredients…

    1. Hey Leonore. Thanks a lot for sharing your experience with VisiClear – any product that hides its full composition is clearly not a very high-quality one (especially in terms of effect). I’m happy to hear that at least you managed to test out the product and see that it’s not effective for your vision, because others didn’t have this chance.

  3. I’m so upset. I came across a VisiClear advertisement video on YouTube . I have AMD and have just had to give up driving. The guy in the ad claims (its a really long video) VisiClear was his and his nephews discovery. He goes on to say he was “Unable to see the face of his new born granddaughter ” because he too had AMD.. However, after taking VisiClear for some weeks, his vision was fully restored. At the end of the lengthy video, you are given 6 minutes to purchase 6 bottles at a reduced price. He goes on to say this price will go up to $149 a bottle, ads he had several lawsuits to fight, as pharmaceutical companies wanting to close him down. I almost fell for the very convincing story, had it not been for the hard sell at the end. I was so excited at first, I will do anything to save my sight. These people need to be held accountable,surely?

    1. Hey Pauline – the goal of that kind of ads is to actually trick users into buying the product as fast as possible. That’s why they use those so-called discounts (which are not even real because if you visit the website later on, you will find the same “limited offer”). But it’s great that you didn’t make the actual purchase, you would have most likely lost your money without getting any significant relief.

      PS: When it comes to vision, there’s no supplement that can make miracles and restore vision immediately. So any product that claims to work instantly is usually a scam. Health problems like arthritis, neuropathy and others can be significantly improved (and even reduced) with the right supplements. But when it comes to vision – some supplements can indeed help, but they will not completely restore a damaged vision. Keep that in mind when looking into other products.

  4. Hi Olly! I’ve been using Lutenol for many months and I’m happy with the improvement it brought me. I never had serious eye problems but cataracts has been pretty common in my family around the age of 50, so I started using a supplement to see if I can prevent it. I’m 48 y.o. and I’m one of the few from my relatives with no sight issues. I’m guessing the supplement helped a lot with this.

    I saw an ad on VisiClear quite recently and said I should give it a try, just to compare it with Lutenol. I placed an order, paid for it but the item never arrived. I tried contacting the company but they wouldn’t answer my phone. That is so frustrating!!! I think I just got scammed by them! I only ordered one bottle but it’s still a lot of money wasted. So that will be my last time trying something after seeing it advertised. I’m definitely getting back to Lutenol, the staff has always been very nice and polite and my orders have always got in time. Thanks for your precious advice, Olly!

    1. Hello Sebastian, thanks a lot for sharing your feedback on these 2 products. I’m so happy to hear Lutenol has been helping you so much, it’s definitely a product I really trust so it’s great to hear it’s so effective for other people as well. As for VisiClear, I think a lot of people realized that it’s a scam in the past couple of weeks/months. Its ads are simply too aggressive and a lot of people had a similar experience as yours (placing an order and never receiving it). Maybe you can try to contact your bank and have a cancellation of that payment you made to VisiClear. I don’t know if it works in all cases, it depends a lot on the bank as well, but you can try.

  5. I lost almost one hour watching Visiclear’s ad, all to see what miracle solution they were talking about. I haven’t tried it but I’m not interested in doing it, I can feel the smell of a scam from a long distance and this product is about there. But I appreciate the alternative you offer, I checked out Lutenol and it really seems a legit product (and the price is okay too). I might check that one out, but I doubt something could ever restore my vision as before.

    1. Hi Larry, I totally agree about VisiClear’s ad, it really makes the product look like a scam (not that it wasn’t one). Now, vision supplements are definitely helpful but they cannot restore someone’s vision completely. They can decrease your existing issues, improve your sight but they will never make your vision as strong as it was 20 years ago. So that’s something you should keep in mind in every product. I know many supplements claim to make miracles for your sight, but unfortunately – that’s impossible. Just think about it – if they were so amazing, everyone would be using them and no one would ever go for surgeries again. So keep this aspect in mind whenever you try a vision supplement. As for Lutenol, it’s the best one I know (in terms of quality/price).

  6. As a PhD psychologist trained in critical thinking and examination of empirical, statistical, rather than anecdotal evidence, I was leery of this guy’s pitch from the start. It has all the characteristic “evidence” of a scam. While he cites one trial of an ingredient vs placebo, it’s not is formula, and there’s no Random Control Trial. What really makes me disregard his claims is this:
    1) He criticizes the requirements to move from animal testing to human testing as “bureaucratic red tape” rather than protections for the consumer.
    2) He directly appeals to Trump-led anti-science views, even naming the disgraced, twice-impeached former president. 3) He repeatedly ties in his Christian faith a not-at-all subtle appeal to non-critical, emotional-thinking evangelicals who have been groomed by hucksters to be suspicious of scientific method.
    Some of the ingredients mentioned, like Bilberry (used in WWII by the RAF to improve pilots’ eyesight), leutine, and antioxidants have sound empirical support. But his claims that “non-abortion derived adult stem cells” are the single solution for all eye problems, and his claims that spirulina promotes the rejuvenation or recreation of new, unspecialized stem cells in the body that can then be recruited to repair whatever is needed is not backed by science. Will spirulina help me generate stem cells that will grow back my excised left kidney? I don’t think so. Finally, the whole victim tone about being sued by “Big Pharma”, the folksy ungrammatical pitch is geared to one demographic who have been demonstrated to cherry pick “truths” rather than examine facts: angry, white, fearful, uneducated rubes. I also want to mention that the body does not know the difference between synthetic and “natural” if the elemental composition is the same and is uncontaminated by heavy metals, pesticides, and other toxins. I have never read your column or reviews before, but I was relieved to see that you are a Pharm. D.

    1. Hi William, thanks a lot for sharing your points of view on VisiClear, I definitely agree with the things you mentioned and I didn’t think about putting them like this, but they are definitely true.

    2. I tried it and it didn’t work, no improvement in my vision. It costs so much but doesn’t even work close. I will ask for a refund as soon as I can.

      1. Thanks for your experience with VisiClear, Malik. I’m sorry it didn’t work but hopefully you can manage to get your money back.

    3. Really? Hydroxichloriquin has definitely proved effective against the current coronavirus, as well as regonon and ivermectin.
      You socialist.
      I, too, heard the YouTube long ad..was only interested in listening because my father had macular degeneration in one eye- still able to see.
      He passed away a few years ago.
      I ordered one bottle of this formula. ALL of the ingredients were listed, or I never would have tried it.
      I don’t have serious eye problems, just need reading glasses.
      As for your pumping up YOUR eye supplement, I already take extra Lutin from a Vitamin company online.
      WAY cheaper than the one you mentioned.
      I took 2 caps daily of the Visiclear and I DID notice a difference.
      You can criticize this product all you want, but I wanted to just try one bottle.
      All the ingredients are listed on the bottle.

      Now I know I will order more, due to the previous comment.
      If it’s political, you all would recommend the worst supplement.
      I trust my experience and education.

    4. So apparently you think you’re pretty smart, sir, because you have ‘Phd’ behind your name? (i.e., you have a ‘god’ attitude like some doctors I know) Are you a troll? You make it very clear that you are a Trump-hater and a Christian-hater, as you are quite derogatory about the 2 (don’t know what that has to do with eye health). You godless Trump-haters thrive on lies and falsehoods. Wow. And, sure enough, you had to get the ‘white-hate’ in there too. By the way, I looked you up online – if this is really from you and not a troll, I could be just as critical about your profession – you so-called professional ‘guessers’ use a DSM to diagnose your patients with – and what is really funny is that that manual is just a collection of opinions, not based on any fact. Did you know that the real psychologists (clinical psychologists) generally despise behavioral psychologists? Get a real job sir and quit spending your time being an elitist and looking down on the rest of us who may disagree with you… You sound just like one of those, you know, “angry, white, fearful, uneducated rubes.”

  7. Is it really safe to buy this product? It seems like it has a lot of questionable information about it. I just want to make sure if it is really worth trying or not. I want to know your personal experience about it and how would you compare it to other eye supplements. I have very healthy eyes but I want to make sure that I am taking care and keep them healthy as long as I can. I hope you can help and recommend me something good.


    1. Hi Kevin! It’s good to know that you want to take care of your eyes because not everyone considers that. I think it should be maintained too like other parts of our body. Honestly, VisiClear has some questionable aspects about it and I see that you noticed it too. So for a person with very healthy eyesight, I just want the best for you that’s why I couldn’t recommend it. I am not biased but I can’t fully trust it since it doesn’t have a full list of ingredients and doses. If you want a really good alternative, I encourage you to read my review about Lutenol and judge it yourself if you want to try it or not. Thank you!

  8. Hi Olly,
    I see that you said “ As for Lutenol, it’s the best one I know (in terms of quality/price)”, is there something else that you would recommend? I had shingles last February (2021) on the forehead/eyelid which has changed my vision and still have some after effects. I am looking for something to help improve eye health and stop any thing further. Thanks in advance.

    1. Hi Heather, I would advise you to try Lutenol. Since your issues were caused by shingles, they are probably not very severe (as they would be if they were caused by aging or a medical eye condition). That’s why I think Lutenol is strong enough to improve your actual sight. Also, have you tried any eye drops – and if you have, did they help any little bit?

  9. Good day! How will I know if something inside the product will cause any adverse reaction to me? I just read the review and one of the downsides is that the full list of ingredients is not disclosed. Is it really normal to not do that?

    I have been looking for the best eye supplement that is suitable for my age. I’m already 68 years old and I want to be careful in choosing the right product for me because I easily get complications. Will you recommend this product to me?

    1. Hello Robert! Honestly, I don’t think it’s a good sign for a product to not fully disclose its list of ingredients. If you read my review, you can see that this disadvantage can result in a lot of things including side effects. So to answer your question, I don’t honestly know if there’s something inside the product that will cause adverse reactions. At your age, you need to be more careful with the things you consume. So if you let me, I would say that you try my recommended eye supplement called Lutenol instead. The full list of ingredients is given there as well as the doses so you can ask your physician if it will be fit with the current state of your health. I hope I somehow answered your question. Thank you!

  10. Hello! What do you think I should look for in an eye supplement? I just want to know the basic ingredients so I will know if I am on the right track. I am seeking the right product for me because I have been experiencing my eyes twitching recently. I don’t know if it’s tired or there’s something else. I hope you can help me and give me some advice. Looking forward to your reply.

    1. That’s a good question, Koko. In my opinion, I would say that you should at least look for its quality, formula, credibility and of course, the price. To be more specific, a decent eye supplement should at least contain vitamins (vitamin A and vitamin b1), minerals (zinc and calcium), lutein and Zeaxanthin in the right amount of doses. But of course, more of these ingredients will make a supplement even better. As for the eye twitching, I strongly suggest you seek medical help if it has been 3 days. I hope everything goes well with you and have a nice day!

  11. Hi Olly,
    I did NOT purchase the Visiclear supplements because they do not list the ingredients! The LONG video about zebrafish, their diet and stem cell regeneration (for eyes and OTHER ORGANS) seemed amazing, and was supposedly backed by scientific research. However, I held off buying because I could never find a written list of ingredients the salesman (quasi-doctor) had rattled off so quickly. This individual literally stated that his and other people’s vision and other organs had completely healed and regenerated within 3 months!
    I found at least 10-15 different sites selling Visiclear, with different phone numbers to call, and some listed ingredients but they did not include Spirulina and were different than were mentioned in the video. Very confusing.
    Tried to call – put on hold; a recorded voice finally said my phone number, that an agent would call back, then disconnected. This must be a scam! With a little more research, I found your article – thank you for posting.

    1. Hey Anna, thank you so much for your feedback. It’s great you didn’t buy VisiClear, you could see all the question signs about this supplement yourself, so I really think you managed to save your money.

  12. Whoa! I need a phone number to get my money back. Have you seen the other product that really looks super the same as VisiClear? No way these products are not really connected. Now I get why you mention in some of your reviews that we should watch out for “familiar patterns.” Do you have some decent recommendation that is not a possible scam? Better watch out people!

    1. Hi, Tyler! I actually agree with you because it looks very identical to VisiShield. Usually, products like these ones have a lot of complaints so they tend to change names. If you want a good recommendation with a credible background, I suggest you to read the review and try Lutenol instead. I hope I answered your questions and have a good day!

  13. I am sure there must be better supplements other than VisiClear that we can use for the eyes. And After reading this article and learning about the benefits and also the disadvantages, I am starting to learn what products are considered good ones or not worth it. How did you know about this product in the first place and where do you compare it?

    1. Hi, Johanne! To be honest, there are better supplements than VisiClear (in my view). It’s good to hear that you are slowly learning what a good product should and should not have. We have a list of products to review since we’re always on the lookout for the best and new on the market. I’m comparing this product to Lutenol which is the one we recommend since it’s better in all aspects. I hope you’ll have time to read about it and enjoy!

  14. I placed an order for VisiClear and did not see any improvement; however, my experience with the company was positive. When they offered the product again, I mentioned that it had not helped me, and they refuned all my money without asking me to return the unused portion. I did not even ask for a refund, they just did it.

    1. Hi Violet, that’s great to hear, a lot of people complain they weren’t able to get a refund even after asking for one several times, so yours is a very happy case, I’m glad to hear this. Thanks for your feedback on VisiClear!

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