Data de entrada: 1 de jul. de 2021

CFAH Review Websites Promoting Sales Pitches for CBD

CFAH CBD Expert Review Websites is intended as a source of independent, objective information for anyone interested in finding out more about CBD supplements. CFAH offers an extensive library of articles written by medical researchers, medical professionals, healthcare professionals, parents, doctors, lawyers, entrepreneurs, and educational professionals about this unique medical treatment. The site includes a list of accredited CBD health care providers in 31 states plus the District of Columbia. Many of the articles listed on CFAH are derived from the CFAH library and are freely available to anyone interested in taking the full benefit of the CFAH information and advice.

CFAH has compiled an impressive archive of articles and opinions about CBD and other CBD supplements for kids, adults, teens, and seniors. However, not all articles and reviews are unbiased. CFAH has received hundreds of requests for their CBD and supplement reviews, and while we are always careful about what products are reviewed here, we have received dozens of requests that focus on products such as CBD oil and CBD capsules. As with anything else, not all people and companies are as honest and forthcoming as others. As such, we have compiled a list of the most deceitful marketing tactics we have noticed on many CFAH CBD reviews and marketing brochures.

Many CFAH CBD reviews fail to mention that they are funded by or affiliated with the manufacturers of products such as CBD oil, CBD capsules, and CBD oil extracts. Some also mention that they are "an independent non-profit organization" which is a clear indication that they are in the business of earning a profit through advertising. These statements are deceptive and should be avoided at all costs. As we stated in our prior article, we strongly encourage consumers to approach all research and reviews with an informed decision making process, not a subservient role as paid advocates or marketers.

Many of the CFAH CBD reviews do not provide product pricing, instead relying on a company's website to provide the numbers. In fact, many of the product reviews fail to even provide information on prices! Some companies use blank CFAH CBD ratings in their promotional materials, which is another red flag. Blank CFAH ratings and other promotional materials that do not provide product information have been known to send consumers and investors into false investments due to the "mystery" behind these "free" ratings. Most legitimate consumer reporting websites, including CFAH, do not utilize blank CFAH ratings, which are known to provide unbiased and accurate information.

It is also important to note that many CBD review websites promote products using "astronomic" or "fanciful" language in order to attract more readers and potential customers. Although many CBD review websites provide factual and accurate information, there are some websites that use terms that are less than truthful when describing CBD and its products. A quick look at some popular CBD review websites reveals the fact that many of them either use inaccurate or invalid statistics in order to attract more visitors and potential customers. For example, some websites fail to mention that CBD is considered to be nearly 100 percent safe and have zero known side effects, while others do not mention that CBD has been used for decades safely by doctors, nursing care professionals, patients and children.

While it is not intentional, many CFAH review websites provide sales pitches for CBD. In this case, it is best to go straight to the source - the pharmaceutical manufacturers who made the original medical grade CBD drugs - and ask them if the CBD is approved by the FDA or not. If the answer is no, request a copy of their documentation proving such. You might want to call the manufacturer on your own but remember that most manufacturers would rather keep their dealings with the medical community out of the public eye. It is far better to ask for the sources than to be the victim of unsolicited sales pitches from some company that wants to cash in on your investments.

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