If you’ve searched around for a nootropic before, you’ve most likely run into nootropics like Geniux. Geniux appears to us to be a cover for several other nootropics, or no nootropic at all. We found several websites featuring Geniux, but when we attempted to purchase it, we were led to other products or to spam websites. We never found an ingredients list or a real price. So overall, we were pretty disappointed with Geniux.
Manufacturer and website:
As we mentioned above, we never were able to find out who actually manufactures Geniux. We did find several websites that claimed to manufacture and sell Geniux, yet when we clicked on a link to purchase the product, we were led to dead ends. One website took us to purchase a product called Evo, while another tried to get us to purchase BrainPlus IQ. Still others took us to empty websites or websites that had spam. A few of the websites were well written and appeared professionally made, but others were written in improper English and were not well laid out or impressive.
All of the websites claimed that Geniux promoted a happy mood, cleared up a foggy brain and supported short and long-term memory. However, many of them had conflicting information and almost seemed as though they were promoting different products. In order to discover a bit more about Geniux, we decided to study more about the ingredients in Geniux.
All but one website refused to list the ingredients. Many claimed that the Genius formula is held secret, while others claimed it’s a rare product, so very few have ever been able to discover its real ingredients. However, after searching around for a bit, we discovered one website that listed a few of Geniux’s supposed ingredients.
One ingredient in Geniux is piracetam, which is thought to enhance cellular membrane communication. It is part of the racetam supplement family and is used to boost cognitive function for those suffering from age related mental decline. One other ingredient is bee pollen, which is considered a nutritional food in many countries although it can also be taken as a supplement. The nutrients in bee pollen are used to treat the symptoms of several disorders including allergies and general inflammation within the body. One more ingredient is xProtein. We did try out best to discover more information about this ingredient, but we didn’t find anyone that claims to have used it. We suppose that it may be a protein supplement, however this would be quite odd because most nootropics don’t contain protein in the sense we know. Moreover, many protein supplements contain dairy, and since many people are lactose intolerant, Geniux should at least clarify what exactly is in this product. Finally, the product Geniux contains nutrients and minerals. Sadly, either of these descriptions give enough information for us to decide what is exactly in nutrients and minerals.
No matter how much we searched, Geniux does not appear to have an official price. We looked around and searched through most of the websites we could find and never once saw a price. To us, this seems a bit fishy. All of the websites wanted us to enter our credit card information but without giving us an exact price, why would we trust them?
Due to the massive lack of information regarding the manufacturer, marketing practices, ingredients, and cost, we cannot recommend Genius. We want to buy a nootropic that we can trust and Geniux does not seem very trustworthy. When we’re unable to not only verify the price, but also know exactly what is in one dose, we get turned off. While some of you might want to risk buying Geniux, we are going to search around for something else.
Awarded Week of: Wednesday July 19, 2017