“Give your sexlife a PhD” is the nonsensical motto for Extendmax male enhancement supplements, which claim to cause harder erections, longer lasting time, greater control over ejaculation, and “feeling like a real pornstar.”
Extendmax Product Details
Extendmax claims to support blood flow, physical stamina, and enjoyment. It contains herbal extracts that are used in many other products of its type, including Ginkgo Biloba, Horny Goat Weed, Korean Ginseng, L-Arginine, and Tribulus. The function, source, and amounts these substances are not listed. Most of the ingredients are said to be natural, however, this statement is not elaborated upon.
Overall, the Extendmax website is rather skimpy on details and very generic in content and appearance. The image of the product itself looks like a quick mockup with the name slapped on top of the box. With a vague description of how the product works and three short testimonials, the site almost appears to be merely an attempt to lure consumers into enrolling in an autoship program, or an effort to mine contact information for mailing lists. In fact, when one follows the “Proceed to Checkout” link, the site directs to the ordering page for a an entirely different product called MegaMagnum, which is perplexing and a bit disturbing.
Extendmax is available for a free trial, however, this enrolls the consumer in an autoship program in which they will be sent 30-day supplies and automatically charged each month unless they cancel within 14 days. Extendmax costs $39.95 for a month supply and comes with a 90-day guarantee. In the extensive legal jargon of the Terms and Conditions page, the company is referred to as Hypertex Inc./Extendmax. However, a quick search shows that Hypertex is an internet marketing firm. Further cause for concern is that Extendmax does not appear to be sold anywhere else online.
Good About Extendmax
- Might contain herbal extracts that are found in many male enhancement products that have shown promise
- Comes with a 90-day guarantee
Bad About Extendmax
- Purchase option on website brings the consumer to an order page for a different product
- Unclear who makes Extendmax
- Unclear ingredients
- No scientific evidence
- Unavailable for purchase anywhere else
- Doesn’t seem to appear anywhere else online other than its own website
Extendmax, The Bottom Line
Given its sketchy website, generic appearance, lack of online presence anywhere else, and strange linking to a product of a different name, it is not clear whether Extendmax is a real product or a marketing ploy.