Quantum Vision System Guarantees Improved Eye Vision-Reported to be Fiction!

Quantum Vision System Guarantees Improved Eye Vision-Reported to be Fiction!

Summary of eRumor:  

Online marketers guarantee that the Quantum Vision System can give its users 20/20 vision in less than seven days.

The Truth:


The Quantum Vision System appears to be a scam.

The Quantum Vision System uses deceptive online marketing and a fictional medical professional to dupe people into purchasing an unexplained “system” that will supposedly give them 20/20 vision in less than a week without surgery.

A marketing video that was shared more than 36,000 times on Facebook features testimonials from so-called satisfied customers, and it promises perfect vision using just a few “simple, easy, soothing and fun” exercises. 

Like many “miraculous” online health claims, however, marketers of the Quantum Vision System never explain exactly what it is, or how it can produce such incredible results. The website’s disclaimer doesn’t instill any confidence, either. It says that the information is provided “as is” and goes on to explain: 

“All products from QuantumVisionSystem.com and its related companies are strictly for informational purposes only. While all attempts have been made to verify the accuracy of information provided on our website and within the publications, neither the authors nor the publishers are responsible for assuming liability for possible inaccuracies. 

“The authors and publishers disclaim any responsibility for the inaccuracy of the content, including but not limited to errors or omissions. Loss of property, injury to self or others, and even death could occur as a direct or indirect consequence of the use and application of any content found herein.”

The Quantum Vision System has many online advertisements that are made to look like glowing reviews from satisfied customers. One of those “reviews” offers a little perspective into what exactly the Quantum Vision System provides. The user said it comes with three “Quantum Reports” that supposedly help users expand memory power, help users detect “lies that moreover enhance brain ability,” and help users learn to read faster. It’s not clear how those things would be able to provide 20/20 vision.

Also, a man who appears in the video is identified as a Dr. John Kemp, an optometrist from Virginia, in a number of the advertisements. However, there are no records of a licensed optometrist named John Kemp in the state.

The Quantum Vision System is marketed by ClickBank, which identifies itself as “an online marketplace for digital information products.” The company has had nearly 250 customer complaints filed against it with the Better Business Bureau over the last three years. Customers have complained of deceptive claims, rude customer service providers, and unfounded charges on their credit card bills.