Howie Long Rumors Are NOT True: He Doesn’t Have ED!

By: Rob Miller


Home » Male Enhancement » Howie Long Rumors Are NOT True: He Doesn’t Have ED!

This is too long, just give me the short version here:Howie Long does NOT have ED. There was no outburst on Good Morning America claiming that he has ED and he resolved it with a supplement called Magnum Pump XR. (now it’s Alpha TRT)

The entire article is a fake CNN article designed to get you to believe that Magnum Pump XR (or Alpha TRT) is some miracle supplement.

Internet marketers pump out these fake articles to get you to buy their product, and have done this exact thing in the past.

If you’re looking for a quality supplement to help with your ED, check out my review of Hardon Helper here. Alternatively, you can email me here and we can talk privately about your issues.

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Now, on to the meat and potatoes of the article.

Howie Longs’ Shocking “ED Confession” Angers Fox

If you’re landing on this page, then you likely just came across this CNN article stating that Howie Long had some sort of outburst on Fox.

Apparently the former NFL hall of famer turned actor confirmed some “wild rumors on air” that angered Fox executives.

howie long ad on yahoo

That rumor? That he has ED and “cured” it with an all natural supplement called Magnum Pump XR (or Alpha TRT).

Sounds like a pretty big deal, right?

I’m here to tell you right now that this ENTIRE article is fake.

Let’s break it all down.

Red Flag #1 – Howie Long On Good Morning America

In the first paragraph of this supposed “article”, they say the following:

Long caused havoc last week when he revealed his new erectile dysfunction cure onGood Morning America.

Since they don’t post a date of when this article came out, we can only assume that he said this recently.

Running a quick google search for something like “Howie Long Good Morning America” returns a few results.

howie long good morning america

Now, if you click on these results the only thing you’ll see is a video of Long, and 2 other NFL legends Terry Bradshaw and Michael Strahan.

The entire video is basically them talking about who would be the worst roommate (it’s Bradshaw in case you’re wondering 🙂

good morning america terry bradshaw

There’s no mention of Magnum Pump XR, and certainly no mention of Howie Long and his ED outburst.

Red Flag #2 – This Is NOT the CNN Website

I don’t normally get my news from CNN, but it doesn’t take an avid CNN fan to tell that this isn’t the real CNN website.

For starters, look at the url.

howie long fake cnn website

As you can see, it doesn’t say “cnn.com” like it’s supposed to.

Rather, it says priority headlines dot com.

Consequentially, the same B.S. marketing has been used to claim Terry Bradshaw (another NFL hall of famer) overcame his ED with another pill.

fake verutum rx ad

And Michael Strahan…

michael strahan ed pill

In fact, I’ve outed several other of these supposed “CNN articles” in the past.

Here’s just a few of them:

Denzel Washington And Dr. Phil ED Pill

Morgan Freeman ED Pill

Tim Allen ED Pill

Red Flag #3 – The Name Of The Product Keeps Changing

So when I originally wrote this article yesterday, the name of this miracle supplement was Magnum Pump XR.

howie long magnum pump xr

Today, I see the exact same ad with a totally different product called Alpha TRT.

howie long alpha trt

It’s not the first time I’ve seen this.

Marketers will routinely switch out these products to see which ones convert better, which is undoubtedly what they’re doing here.

To be clear, Howie Long did NOT use Alpha TRT or Magnum Pump XR.

Red Flag #3 – Magnum Pump XR is NOT Free

So the whole purpose of this article is to get you to believe that Magnum Pump XR is the answer to your ED problems.

They quote Howie Long as saying the following:

I am so confident in the product that I’m offering it to the viewers for free.

So when you think free, most normal people would imply that this means exactly that…

It’s free!

When you visit the official Magnum Pump XR home page, you’re prompted to put in your shipping details on the right hand side of the page.

After you do and click submit, you’re then led to a page that asks you for your credit card info.

magnum pump xr free trial

If you look at the left hand side of the page, they claim that they need your credit card info for a small $4.99 charge to pay for shipping and handling.

magnum pump xr shipping

Small price to pay, right?

Well, that’s where things start to fall apart.

If you look closely, there’s a little link at the bottom of the page that says “Terms and Conditions”.

Most people don’t even bother looking at it, but here’s what the “Terms and Conditions” have to say:

Upon signing up for your trial, you will be sent a 30-day supply of Magnum Pump XR and the credit card you provide will be charged a one-time processing fee of $4.99

Unless you cancel by no later than 14 days from your date of enrollment, you will be automatically charged the full purchase price ($ 98.79) fourteen (14) days (10 days plus 4 days s&h) from your trial start date and you will be enrolled in our auto-ship program (“Program”).You will be sent a 30-day supply about every 30 days thereafter, and you will be charged or debited $ 98.79 (which includes s&h) to the same card that you provided until you cancel.

So, the reality is this.

You’re not actually getting a “free” bottle of Magnum Pump XR.

You’re enrolling into what’s known as a “auto-trial, auto-shipment” program.

This means you’ll be billed the full price of the product 14 days after you place you’re order.

The exact same thing applies to Alpha TRT, here’s a snapshot of their terms and conditions.

alpha trt free trial terms

It’s a bit long winded, but essentially it goes like this:

  1. You pay $4.96 for your trial of Alpha TRT
  2. If you don’t call to cancel within 15 days, they will charge you the full price for the product ($98)

Not exactly “free” now, is it?

Conclusion

Fake news has become a real problem here in the US the last few years, and stories like this aren’t helping the problem.

I’ve reached out to CNN several times to let them know their likeness is being used to market supplements like this.

As expected, I never received a response.

The simple truth is this…

Howie Long does NOT have ED (from what we can tell).

There was NO shocking outburst on Good Morning America that angered Fox executives.

This entire article is a ruse to get you to buy a supplement called Magnum Pump XR.

Nothing more, nothing less.

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If you ever want to know if a supplement is legit, just contact us here.

I can tell you within 5 minutes whether or not a supplement works or not.

We’ve been personally researching and testing supplements for over 7 years, and know what works and what is a waste of money.

Have You Seen The Howie Long ED Ad? Leave A Comment Below!

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Author: Rob Miller

Supplement Critique

Rob Miller founded SupplementCritique.com over 7 years ago, and has been the chief editor ever since. He has a diploma in Advanced Dietary Supplements Advisor, and worked at GNC for 3 years. He KNOWS supplements, both inside and out. Rob currently resides in Jupiter, FL, with his wife of 4 years.  Learn more about him in his Bio here. Follow him on Twitter , Facebook, LinkedIn, or find him on Google +.