Since trying all the latest and greatest bodybuilding supplements is something I do on a regular basis, I got super excited when a link showed up on my Facebook feed talking about an incredible new supplement stack of Megadrox and Testadrox that’s basically a legal steroid getting huge results for everyone who’s using it.
I clicked the link, and I gotta tell it to you straight – this stack has scam written all over it.
Now, I know a lot of you want to believe there’s a pill, or a combination of pills, that will finally get your body in the shape you want, and maybe there is a stack that can.
But I gotta tell you right from the start – this one ain’t it.
I know I know. You’re still holding out hope.
You’re saying, “Look at the before and after photos, Rob!
Won’t it work if I work out real hard?” Well, pictures lie, and I’ll show you how if you keep reading, and yes, you can get a great body if you work out real hard. But that’s not the point here.The point is that the idea that taking Megadrox and Testadrox will get you ripped beyond your wildest dreams is a scam, and we’ll break the scam down for you piece by piece if you read on.
The Phony Megadrox and Testadrox Article
Here’s where it all starts.A link to the article shows up in your Twitter or Instagram feed, and it looks so good you just have to click it.
When you do, you’re taken to what looks like a Men’s Health Magazine article, but really it’s a Men’s Health Life website, which has absolutely nothing to do with Men’s Health Magazine.
Note: Sometimes the ads for Megadrox and Testadrox are on ESPN, but these are total BS as well.
Take a look at the menu bar on the real Men’s Health website:
And here’s the menu bar for the phony article:
See how it looks very similar to the real magazine, using the same font and color scheme?
It’s no accident, and fyi if you try to click links to the rest of the site, the links don’t work. That’s because there is no rest of the site.
Okay, so we’ve accepted that the “article” doesn’t come from Men’s Health. So what?
They’re not the only authority on the subject, and who cares where the article comes from, as long as what it says is true?
So we read on.
The article uses a slideshow of celebrity before and after pics, showing big stars like Dwayne Johnson, Gerard Butler, Hugh Jackman, and Chris Hemsworth.
The implication is that the way these famous movie stars got into great shape was by using the Megadrox and Testadrox stack.
They even state:
“In confidential interviews with Men’s Health & Life, Hollywood movie-stars are crediting the product with helping them lose body fat and put on lean muscle in preparation for movie roles.”
See what they did there?
They show images of certain celebrities, then they simply refer to celebrities in general doing “confidential” interviews.
Who’s ever heard of a “confidential celebrity interview”?
There’s no such thing.
It’s part of their job to get publicity, and a confidential interview doesn’t do that.
It’s simply a way for the Megadrox and Testadrox marketing team to imply that Hugh Jackman, The Rock, and the others use this stack, without actually coming out with the straight up lie.
Then they start talking a little bit about each of the Megadrox and Testadrox products, and how they work to help you out.
They also link to the product websites, so let’s follow along and talk about them each individually before heading back to expose more about the article.
Another phony article I can across stated the UFC fighter Connor Mcgregor was using Megadrox, and that the real truth behind his “retirement” was that Megadrox is banned by the UFC.
However, if you look at the UFC banned substances list, there is no mention of Megadrox whatsoever. The same holds true for Testadrox, although they don’t make any mention of this in the Connor Mcgregor article.
In the article, the story is that Megadrox is a nitric oxide booster with a main ingredient of L-Arginine.
This is pretty standard when it comes to muscle building stacks.
But when you click on over to the Megadrox website (www.Megadrox.com), they tell a different story, well sort of.
Clearly, Megadrox can’t decide what it want’s to be.It’s a muscle building supplement that increases stamina, sharpens focus, burns fat, and boosts sex drive.Other areas of the website say it’s a testosterone booster, and if you add in what the article says, it’s a nitric oxide booster.
A supplement can do a lot of things, but this one seems to be all over the place
Surely the ingredient list will help us sort out what it really is and does.
L-Arginine is where the nitric oxide claims come from.
It’s a precursor to NO, which opens up blood vessels, allowing more blood to flow through to your muscles, delivering the oxygen and nutrients needed to work out hard and recovery faster.
Maca Root increases libido and elevates mood.
Horny Goat Weed enhances libido and improves blood flow to your penis for better erections.
Tribulus Terrestris is thought to possibly increase testosterone and improve sexual performance.
Yohimbe is a central nervous system stimulant that gets your blood flowing and increases libido. But not without side effects.
It turns out it’s kind of a mish-mash set of ingredients, with some blood flow, testosterone, and libido enhancers.
No wonder the marketing can’t decide what to push.
Looking at this list, probably the most pronounced effect will be on your sex life.
Regardless, this is what they want you to walk away with:
After all, that’s what the fake “article” is all about.
In the article, Testadrox claims to burn fat for energy, increase libido, deliver nutrients to muscles, and make your muscles more defined, and because these promises are so generalized, the Testradox website (www.Testadrox.com) corresponds pretty well. Take a look a their benefits graphic.
It looks just like the one for Megadrox, even with the same lack of editing:
The points are slightly different, but not much.
Here’s the ingredient list to back up the claims:
Tongkat Ali which may increase free testosterone to improve both sexual and gym performance.
Saw Palmetto which is an aphrodisiac that may also help boost testosterone.
Sarsaparilla which improves mental focus and concentration.
Some of you might be here because you fell for the scam and now you’re trying to figure out how to get out of it. (Don’t feel bad, we’ve all been there).If that’s the case, you’ll need to contact the company directly.
What restitution you end up getting depends a lot on how long ago you ordered your product.
If you’re still within the trial period, just call and tell them you want to cancel your subscription.
If it’s been longer than that and you’ve already been charged for bottles you didn’t want, you’ll still have to call, but it gets a little more complicated.
Both companies require you to call and get an RMA number before returning the product.
And even when you do return it (in its unopened, unused condition), they’ll charge you a $19.95 restocking fee.
The customer service number for both Megadrox and Testadrox is 1-888-224-8821.
But Isn’t it Worth It if Megadrox and Testadrox Work?
That’s a tough question, and for a lot of people, the answer may be yes.But the fact is Megadrox and Testadrox won’t give you anywhere near the kind of results they want you to think they will.A look at the ingredients tells you these are not muscle building powerhouses.
They’re more likely to give you a hard penis than hard abs.
Not that there’s anything wrong with a hard penis, but that’s not what you’d be using Megadrox and Testadrox for.
Megadrox and Testadrox are not going to get you the results they promise, and they’re not going to be worth anywhere near the amount of money and hassle they’ll cost you.But you don’t have to believe me.
Do your own research. Try to find these clinical studies they talk about. You’ll see it my way.
At absolutely no expense to you, if you make a purchase, we may receive commissions from some links on this page. That is how our community supports itself. I don't recommend anything that I have not used personally or believe in. Click Her to learn more, thanks!
All Supplement Critique content is medically reviewed or fact checked by a licensed medical doctor to ensure as much factual information as possible.
We have strict guidelines when it comes to sources, and only link to credible and reputable media outlets, academic research institutions, and medically peer reviewed studies, whenever possible.
If you feel that any of our content is out-of-date and/or factually inaccurate, please send us an email through our contact form here.