These kinds of supplements are popping up on my radar quite a bit lately.
Sometimes they’re vague in their claims.
Other times they’re extremely specific.
But they basically all make the claim that they rejuvenate your cells and make you feel better.
The most recent one come around is called Panaxcea, which sounds very similar to a competing product called Panexitrol.
On its website, there’s a picture of a young guy, blissful and almost flying. The caption is A Better New You!
Unleash The Power of Your Mind! I thought it was kind of a strange juxtaposition, so I read on.
Much like Panexitrol, the Panaxcea homepage lists out the benefits you can expect when you take this supplement.
Within each listing, a certain word was always present, and in the end I think it’s probably the most important word on the whole website.
The word is “may.” Here’s what I mean:
- Panaxcea “may” regenerate cells and your joint and muscle pain “may” disappear, and “may” be replaced with great flexibility.
- Your ability to process, remember, and recall information “may” show some improvement.
- You “may” be able to move without pain.
- You “may” feel rejuvenated.
- You “may” feel young again.
- It “may” rid you of years of toxic buildup.
All these benefits sound great, I admit.
But with the word “may” in every statement, it might as well say Panaxcea “may” start your car on cold mornings.
They’re not saying it actually will do these things, just that it may do them.
A the very bottom of the website, there’s a link to the Panaxcea formula, and it’s a laundry list of mainly vitamins.
Here’s what Panaxcea is made up of:
- Vitamin A
- Vitamin C
- Vitamin D
- Vitamin E
- Vitamin K
- Vitamin B6
- Vitamin B12
- Pantothenic Acid
- Zinc Selenium
- Inositol (found in other supplements like GOLO)
- Sea Cucumber Extract
Except for a couple of ingredients at the end, it reminds me of the ingredients listed on the side of a box of fortified cereal.
When I looked again, the list reminded me of something else too.
It seemed pretty close to the list for another cell rejuvenating supplement I’ve reviewed called Regenify.
So I looked it up.
It’s the exact same list, right down to each of the same ingredient amounts. Panaxceais exactly the same thing as Regenify.
So is this a case of one supplement imitating another? Or is it something else?
I was curious so I did a little digging.
What is Regenify?
Several months ago, I started getting a bunch of questions from readers about a new supplement called Regenify.
They’d received a brochure in the mail about the stuff, promising that it could cure 100s of diseases and make you look and feel decades younger.
Understandably, my readers wanted to know if this stuff was legit. If it was, it would be quite a product. Hell, I’d take it for sure.
So I started looking into it, and all I could find online was a bare-bones website with little more than an order page.
They didn’t even disclose anything about the ingredients.
I let me readers know that I was looking into it, but having trouble finding information.
This being 2015, it’s pretty odd that an exciting new supplement didn’t have much of a web presence.
That and the fact that it made these ridiculous promises led me to pretty much write this stuff off.
Eventually, they did disclose their ingredient list.
It was exactly what you see above.
But they must have done quite a mailing push because people kept asking about it, partly because once I’d put up my review, I was almost the only search result when you Googled Regenify.
Even so, after a while the hype died down.
I just figured they had their run, and once people found out it was basically a multivitamin and it couldn’t cure diseases, they withdrew their push.
What is Panexitrol?
So I’ve noticed a lot of people are now asking me about a very similar product called Panexitrol. By all accounts, it appears that it’s virtually the same product.
You’ll see tons of similarities, including the products own labels:
Back to Panaxcea
Like I said, a lot of the buzz has died out.
I still get the occasional question about Regenify, but it’s nothing like it was before.
When I was asked about Panaxcea, I could tell from the website’s home page that this was something similar.
It wasn’t until I read the ingredient list that I realized it was more than just similar. It’s the exact same thing. So I did a little more digging.
The Panaxcea website was first registered in early September of this year (less than 2 months ago).
When you look into who owns the website, that information if private.
But you can see what other sites are connected to it. And wouldn’t you know it?
The regenify website is owned by the same people that own the Panaxcea website.
Further investigation reveals that they have the same address and phone number as well.
Why Do We Care That They’re The Same?
So Regenify and Panaxcea are the same product made by the same company. Who cares?
Well, after the first initial round of excitement about Regenify, the complaints started rolling in.
Clearly, customers found out that it didn’t do what it promised.
But a lot of them also had horrific customer service experiences as well.
I’ve heard that the reps were rude and pushy and unable to answer any questions at all about the product.
I’ve also heard that getting them to refund your money under the money back guarantee is next to impossible.
In the supplement industry, it’s pretty common for a company to come out with a product, make a big sales push, burn a lot of bridges with their terrible product and service, then create a new brand and start all over.
It’s my opinion that that’s what’s going on with Panaxcea.
Where to Buy Panaxcea
If you still wish to, you can order Panaxcea through their official website.
A single bottle costs $39.95, but there are other options where if you buy multiple bottles you can pay as little as $23.33 per bottle.They claim to offer a 90 day money back guarantee, requiring that you send the product back.
Panaxcea Pros and Cons
Advantages of Panaxcea
- It contains lots of vitamins and minerals.
Disadvantages of Panaxcea
- It makes some pretty silly claims about what it “may” do for you, considering that it’s a multivitamin.
- It’s expensive for a vitamin.
- It’s basically recycled Regenify.
Panaxcea cannot do for you what it claims.
More than likely, neither can Panexitrol. My guess is that they’re using the word “may” to cover their asses when someone decides to sue them for not living up to its marketing claims.
That should be enough to make anyone skeptical.
Then a look at the ingredients and a little investigative work into the company should clinch it.
Panaxcea is not something you need to bother with.
Have You Used Panaxcea?
Leave Your Review Below!
How People Found This Review:and panaxcea reviews, and Resetigen D Reviews, and panexitrol, and panexitrol reviews, and panexitrol scam, and what is panaxcea
I have chronic Lyme Disease that has basically been destroying my joints and keeps me in bed exhausted and flaring up half of each month or more for 15 years. I just had my right shoulder replaced due to the damage.
I have tried many things over the years but this is the only thing that has actually changed something. I'm keeping a positive mind set and my intention is set for healing as it usually is.
373 out of 417 people found this review helpful.
My husband and I both took this supplement for 45 days. Neither of us noticed any difference in our ailments.
193 out of 204 people found this review helpful.
I have had some things I have been trying to get in control. In searching for the magic bullet I ran across Panaxcea.It helped me more thanother things I have tried.
212 out of 254 people found this review helpful.
Panacea is Great
My cholesterol went from 235 to 196 in 6 mos. HDL and LDL also now normal.
181 out of 200 people found this review helpful.
My 88 year old Dad ordered this for my 87 year old mom who suffers dementia due to Alzheimer's disease. Prior to taking the Panaxcea she had frequent "melt downs", insisting, my dad was some man she didn't know, would frequently run to the neighbor looking for her real husband and exhibited many other out of control emotions.
184 out of 208 people found this review helpful.
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User Questions and Answers
if they can squeeze all those ingredients into one tiny capsule, you're not getting hardly any of each ingredient, there is barely enough of anything, so how can this help anyone? -dick
I agree completely.- Rob
144 out of 159 people found this question helpful.
If you decide not to continue to take this product after 30s days, will you ache and pains come back same or worst/ -Michele
Generally, the effects of a supplement - good and/or bad - will subside when you stop taking them. You won't be better off, but you won't be worse.- Rob
124 out of 142 people found this question helpful.
In your opinion what supplement do your recommend? What is the best product. I have taken rejuvention and liked it. -Nan
In my opinion, non of these "rejuvenation" supplements are anything more than vitamin supplements. I haven't taken them though, so I can't really make a comparison.- Rob
100 out of 118 people found this question helpful.
This not a question but I want you to take a look at a product called Meristem Cell Therapy. I can tell you it works but I would appreciate your review. You are right about Panaxcea and Regenify -Arthur Caponegro
We actually do have a Meristem review. You can check it out here.- Rob
49 out of 61 people found this question helpful.
Do you know of any supplement or herbs out there that can help lower pressure so I can do away with my expensive prescription drug that is making me pee too much? -Timothy
It's possible that something to boost nitric oxide can help, but you will need to discuss it with your doctor first.- Rob
11 out of 14 people found this question helpful.