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Progestelle "Fake Reviews"

Just a lot of HOT Air to trick you into buying their product



Recently, “Fake Review” web sites have been popping up on the internet.  We do not the qualifications of their “expert” reviewers or their names or identity.  They even have fake voting that seem to count your vote, but the vote does not really count.


Upon reading the “Fake Reviews”, there is no indication that the reviewer even used or bought the product.  The reviewer has even posted “Fake Information” about the ingredients.  The reviewer actually made up information and lied about information about the competing product.


In some cases, to increase the amount of words on the page, the reviewer actually copied reviews between different products.


Their business model is to hire cheap perhaps foreign writers that seem to a basic understanding of English.  They compare the product they want to sell, to a popular product.  They ride the popular product’s reputation to rank high on Google.


The business model is to hire low quality high quantity writers to make large websites, then mention popular products and knock them down. Because the of the large quantity website, you can rank high on Google listings.


Google is now favoring websites that are large in quantity.  Right now, Google likes big websites.


They promote their own products by making up fake bad reviews for competitor's products.   This is their business model.

Feminine Health Reviews "Fake Reviews" Identical WRONG Ingredients!

Here is a Screen Shot of the for Progestelle.  Feminine Health Reviews say that Progestelle contains:

Black Cohash

Soy Isoflavones

Dong Quai

However, the official Progestelle website at says that Progestelle contains:

Fractionated coconut oil

USP Pharmaceutical Grade Progesterone

Here is a Screen Shot from for Organic Excellence Progesterone Cream.  According to Feminine Health Reviews it contains:

Black Cohosh

Soy Isoflavones

Dong Quai

However, the official Organic Excellence website says that it contains:

Purified water, aloe vera gel*, avocado oil, USP progestrone (wild yam root), carrot oil cramp bark, lemon grass oil*, vegetable glycerin, rosemary extract*, chamomile extract*, milk thistle extract*, stearic acid (vegetable oil), vitamin A, vitamin E (tocopherol), grape seed extract*.

Do you see any similarities between the Feminine Health Reviews Progestelle ingredients and the Feminine Health Reviews Organic Excellence ingredients?

Yes, they are EXACTLY the SAME.  WHY?  THEY ARE FAKE!

Well, Guess What?  It so happens that the ingredient for Kokoro Progesterone are EXACTLY the same as Progestelle and Organic Excellence according to Feminine Health Reviews.  The Feminine Health Reviews say that Kokoro Progesterone Cream contains:

Black Cohosh

Soy Isoflavones

Dong Quai

However, the official Kokoro Progesterone Website ingredients are listed as:

Deionized Water, Wild Yam Extract, Glycerin (vegetable derived), Caprylic/Capric Triglycerides (coconut derived), Squalane (olive oil derived), Cetyl Alcohol (vegetable derived), Progesterone USP 1.85% (1,092 mg - wild yam derived), Cetearyl Alcohol (vegetable derived), Dexpanthenol (vitamin B-5), Allantoin (sugar beet derived), Retinyl Palmitate (vitamin A), Hydroxyethylcellulose (plant fibers), Caprylhydroxamic Acid (and) Caprylyl Glycol (natural preservative).

My Goodness.  Feminine Health Reviews is saying that all three creams have the same ingredients when they are really not.  Why.  Copy Paste.  Made in Russia!  Do we need to say more?  Of course we will continue to reveal the trickery of Feminine Health reviews.

Fake Voting on Feminine Health Reviews

Feminine Health Reviews seem to allow you to vote.  Well, first of all, who can vote?  Anyone can vote.  It does matter whether or not you bought the product at all.  A three year old can vote.  A ninety year old can vote.  Anyone that wants to can vote.  Did you try the product?  It doesn't matter.  You can vote!

But does your vote count?  It seems that when you press on the vote button, the website seems to allow you to vote.  Then, when you try to vote again, you can't.  Seems fair, right?  But clear your cookies in your browser and you can vote again.  Wait.  The votes went back to normal after you cleared your cookies.  

Yes, that's right no matter how you vote.  You come back a year later, and the votes are still that same.  The same.  The votes are always the same.  The Feminine health review people set up their own total votes and not matter who votes, it doesn't matter.  Come back a year later and the votes are still the same.  

This is not voting.  This is "Fake Voting".  It makes it seem like you vote, but you don't really vote.  The Feminine Health Reviews set up their own fake votes.

Here is a Screen Shot of the Voter Rating from April 18, 2018.  See if the votes have changed as time goes on.

You can see by this Screen Shot that the number of votes on Feminine Health Review were 145 on 4/18/2018.

Guess What?  If the voting is fake, and then somehow they are fooling Google into advertising a fake rating.

Who is the "EXPERT" Reviewer of Feminine Health Reviews?

Feminine Health Reviews is a self proclaimed expert on Menopause Products.  Who made him an "EXPERT"?  Himself.  Is he a doctor?  Is he a lawyer?  Is he an Indian Chief?

The expert rating the Menopause Reviewer is none of those things.  For all we know, he could be a Indian Foreign National making up stuff.

Does the "Expert Reviewer" have any credentials of his expertise?  NO.  He is just making it up.

Did he even buy the product to test it?  There are no screen shots of his own photos of the products.  They are all copied off the internet.

He is just making up scores on competitor's products, so he can trick you to sell his own product to you.

How do you stop this kind of trickery of Fake Reviews?  

Don't buy his product!!

Consumer Health Digest "FAKE Progestelle Review"

Again, it seems that the same business model is being used by    Their business model is to bad mouth a competitors product and then to present their own as a superior product under the guise of an impartial “FAKE Expert Rating”.  They say that Progestelle has:


Natural Bioidentical Progesterone

Soy Isoflavones

Dong Quai

Black Cohosh


This information is false, fake, and wrong.  The above is a “Fake Review”.


According to the real product label, Progestelle  and Amazon website, there are only two ingredients:

Natural Bioidentical Progesterone – 800 mg/ounce

Fractionated Coconut Oil - 1 ounce per bottle



The “FAKE Expert” also says that the quantities are NOT STATED.  This is FAKE INFORMATION.


The website contains few details about the ingredients used.

The quantities of individual ingredients are not stated.




On the Progestelle website, the website states that each bottle contains 1 ounce of fractionated coconut oil, and 800 mg of USP Natural Bioidentical Progesterone (made from yams).


The real ingredients are listed directly on the Progestelle label.

Natural Bioidentical




The ingredients of Progestelle are clearly printed on the label.  We do not even think that the reviewer has even bought a bottle of Progestelle.  The reviewer did not even use the product.  The ingredients are exact and clearly printed on the label.  For all we know, he is likely a West Indian being paid by the word to make a bogus review. 


Why would they want to make a FAKE Review?  They are making a fake review to promote their own product.  Would you trust their product if they used such deceitful tactics?

Consumer Health Review Lies About Ingredients

Consumer Health Digest says that Progestelle has a thickener instead of an emulsifier.


Consumer Health Digest says that Progestelle is made with oil and water.


No,  Progestelle has NO WATER.


No, Progestelle has NO THICKENER.


This is a complete lie.

"Fake Ingredients" for Kokoro Progesterone Cream Too from Consumer Health Digest

Consumer Health Digest lists the ingredients for Kokoro Progesterone Cream as:

Wild yam extract, Olive oil extract, coconut oil, Vitamin B-5, Vitamin A, Seaweed, Sugar beet extract, Plant fibers and de-ionized water.

But the real ingredients from the Kokoro Progesterone Cream Website are:

Deionized Water, Wild Yam Extract, Glycerin (vegetable derived), Caprylic/Capric Triglycerides (coconut derived), Squalane (olive oil derived), Cetyl Alcohol (vegetable derived), Progesterone USP 1.85% (1,092 mg - wild yam derived), Cetearyl Alcohol (vegetable derived), Dexpanthenol (vitamin B-5), Allantoin (sugar beet derived), Retinyl Palmitate (vitamin A), Hydroxyethylcellulose (plant fibers), Caprylhydroxamic Acid (and) Caprylyl Glycol (natural preservative).

History repeats itself.  Consumer Health Digest does not list progesterone as one of the ingredients of Kokoro Progesterone Cream.  There is no seaweed extract.  There is no sugar beet extract.  He puts in some of the correct information, but leaves out ingredients.

Fakery! Decepticons!  

They are out to get you.  Maybe they are from Russia.

Who are the "EXPERTS" on Consumer Health Digest?

Again, we do not know who are the "EXPERTS" at Consumer Health Digest.  For all we know, they are people that just want to sell you products that they sell.  They claim to have evaluated the product. But we don't even know whether or not they bought the product or tested it.

What are their credentials?  Did they graduate from college?  What major?  Did they even graduate from High School?  We don't know.  

Basically, Consumer Health Digest masquerades as "EXPERTS" and makes up reviews and false information.

Don't give them your money!

Stop the deception!

"Fake Reviews"on Progestelle Ingredients brought to you by

The diets in review website states that wild yam is an ingredient in Progestelle.  This is clearly “FAKE NEWS”.  Progestelle does NOT contain Yam Extract.

The correct ingredients from the official Progestelle website are:

fractionated  coconut oil

UPS Pharmaceutical Grade Progesterone


“While we do like wild yam as an ingredient, there’s still not enough evidence out there proving whether or not it’s an effective solution when used as a topical cream.”


He is correct that wild yam does not act as an effective ingredient.  But Progestelle does NOT contain wild yam.  Progestelle contains natural bioidentical progesterone.  He correctly says that the progesterone that is in Progestelle is made from yams. The Natural Bioidentical Progesterone is made from yams.  The yams are cultivated and not wild crafted.  He says earlier that progesterone in the Progestelle was made from yams.  This is correct.  But yams are NOT an ingredient for Progestelle.  This is wrong.

"Fake Review"  Popularity Graphs by

And where did the reviewer get the Popularity Graph from?  Where is the data from?  He made up the graph. 

All the graphs show his supplement is winning.

Where did he get the data from?  He made it up!


Richard – the senior reviewer is getting rich off of you by fooling you by using fake scientific data.


FAKE Progestelle Review from Diets in Review website Prices.

The Fake Progestelle Review Website correctly says it gives you a FREE bottle with your first purchase.  However, the fake website claims that a bottle is only worth $19.95.  NO, the booklet is worth $19.95, according to the website.  The free bottle is worth $24.00.  This makes us wonder if “Richard – the senior reviewer” can even read the original Progestelle website correctly.

“FAKE” Richard – the Senior Reviewer is a Hypocrite. From Diets in Review

Richard –the senior reviewer is a hypocrite.  Richard complains about Renwin Yee, MD about using a pen name.  However, he himself is hiding his identity.  The website owner has hidden the ownership of the URL name.  We do not know Richard’s Last Name.  Is it is real name?  What degree does he have?  Did he even graduate from college?  Who is he?  Richard, the senior reviewer does not even identify himself.  He has not even treated a patient.  How can we trust what he says.  He criticizes using a pen name, yet he himself is likely using a pen name.  Richard, the senior reviewer is a hypocrite.


What is Richard – the senior reviewer afraid of?  Richard needs to reveal his true identity and credentials!  Maybe Richard, the senior reviewer, has no credentials.  Maybe Richard, the senior reviewer, for all we know did not graduate from High School.


Dr. Renwin Yee used a pen name as Dr. Peter Eckhart to fit into American society.  He states this clearly on his website. His diploma from Cornell University for Electrical Engineering and Doctor of Medicine degree from University of Hawaii is on the website. The fake website claims that this is deceitful and wrong.  However, there is a long history of using pen names for Medical Doctors as shown below.  Micheal Critteden, MD used a pen name earlier in his career. Micheal Crittenden, MD wrote “Jurassic Park”.  There was no commotion about that.  Any why now are these websites complaining of that?  It is because Richard, the senior editor, wants to promote his own product.


Many of Customers that complained about the lack of scientific evidence about chemicals and herbs that mimic estrogen (xenoestrogens) did not look at the videos by PBS Frontline that show cased xenoestrogens.  The Progestelle website also referred to a website by Tulane University talking about xenoestrogens. In the booklet shipped to the customers of Progestelle, there are references to scientific research articles about xenoestrogens. Again, senior reviewer “Richard” did not even buy the product to evaluate it.  Here is one piece of evidence by the National Institute of Health that shows that lavender and tea tree oil act as estrogens. 


Fake Reviewer “Richard – the senior reviewer”


What are the qualifications of Richard the senior reviewer?  What is his full name?  What are his degrees?  Where did he graduate from?  Where does he live?  What has he done before?   Is Richard a pen name?  We don’t know his last name.  For all we know, he lives in India and writes for a living being paid by the word.


Richard the senior reviewer has ignored the latest scientific evidence that chemicals and herbs can act like estrogen.  We don’t even think Richard has any scientific background at all. More evidence about xenoestrogens can be found in the book, Our Stolen Future, Theo Colborn, PhD.  The website on xenoestrogens by Tulane University can be found at



There are three fake review websites that seem to give out some truthful information, and then at the same time give out totally misleading information in order to convince you to buy their product.

Fake Voting from Diets in Review

Who Is Richard - The Senior Reviewer???

What is His Last Name?

What degrees does he have?


Diets in Review


Diets in Review FAKE VOTING. 


There is a User Rating that lists Progestelle as 1 1/2 stars.  Hit the “+” or “-“ button and nothing happens.  Pressing the user rating merely routes you to user comments.


Google shows that the 29% rating is from 1 vote for several years.  The vote has been the same since July 10, 2017.

Try to vote on the website.  You press on the button and it refers you to the comment section.  You canNOT vote.


Can a User ever affect the vote?  No, you can’t affect the vote. 


Why?  Because the owner of Diets in Review wants to trick you into buying his product.  Only he get to control the votes. 


Even though the website shows User Votes.  A User can NEVER Vote for up or down.

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