My Hair Bloom Review (2019) – 5 Reasons Why It’s A Scam

My Hair Bloom Review (2019) - 5 Reasons Why It's A Scam

 

It’s time for my Hair Bloom review – because it has a few flaws you can spot instantly.

Honestly, at first sight – it has high chances to be a scam:

  • lots of complaints and negative reviews
  • very few info on the ingredients
  • website disappeared completely (at this point)

So is Hair Bloom a scam – for real? I tried to dig deep into this product and see for myself.

Note: This review is based on my own research + opinion on Hair Bloom.

 

So Let’s Get To The Review

Full Name: Hair Bloom by Hair Bloom Regeneration

Versions: Only 1 (30 days supply)

Best Actual Price: Not mentioned (just shipping for the trial bottle)

Cheapest Place To Buy: Only available on the official website 

Designed For: Everything that involved hair growth and repair in women.

It claims to:

Shortly – it claims to be an all-powerful supplement, which is probably fake (no product can work in every chapter).

My Rating: 1 out of 10 It’s a scam

Worth Buying?: Definitely not – it’s a rip-off:

  • claims to offer a free trail bottle for $5 (shipping)
  • actually charges your credit card without your consent
  • website disappeared completely overnight

So my honest advice is to stay away from this supplement.

Instead – I recommend the product I’m using myself and I’ve had best results with

 

What I Liked About It

  • I couldn’t find any positive thing, to be honest

 

What I Didn’t Like About It

  • Hidden ingredients and dosages
  • You need to take 3 pills per day
  • A lot of negative reviews and complaints
  • Over 50 complaints on Better Business Bureau
  • Price isn’t available anywhere
  • You can’t find it in any retailers (Amazon, Ebay, etc.)
  • Its official website disappeared overnight

 

 


What Is Hair Bloom? A Quick Overview


In a few words – it’s a supplement designed to regrow hair in women.

So what makes it so special? Nothing actually.

Instead – there are 5 main reasons why it might be a scam:

  1. No details about all its ingredients (and their quantity).
  2. Official website looks quite shady.
  3. Not sold on retailers like Amazon, Walmart, etc.
  4. You can’t literally buy it.
  5. Instead – you can only ask for a free sample (by offering your credit card data).

Not to mention that it has a lot of complaints (all over the Internet).

So is Hair Bloom literally a rip-off? Oh yes!

If you expected a positive review on this product – that’s not really the case.

My goal is to be objective and share the real facts on it – which are far from positive.

 


#1 – Ingredients (5 out of 10)


In terms of formula, Hair Bloom has a serious problem:

  1. No ingredient list shown.
  2. Only a few of the ingredients are mentioned.
  3. No dosages for any.

Basically – you can’t tell what’s inside this supplement until you order it.

Based on my experience, its formula is probably really weak.

Many products with basic formulas prefer to hide their ingredient list, since it’s pretty weak. So I think that’s the case here as well.

So let’s take a quick look at the ingredients that are mentioned (only 6):

  1. Biotin – prevents shedding and promotes hair growth. [1]
  2. Niacin – stimulates follicles when applied on the scalp. [2]
  3. Vitamin A – it’s an antioxidant and prevents hair loss due to stress.
  4. Vitamin B12 – can stimulate hair follicles.
  5. Silica – prevents thinning and improves hair structure. 
  6. Vitamin B Complex – strengthens hair in general. [3]

Overall – these ingredients are too little to tell anything about Hair Bloom’s formula.

But considering it’s hidden, I wouldn’t expect a lot from it.


Conclusion

I would surely not recommend Hair Bloom in terms of ingredients:

  • formula is hidden on every website
  • very little info on the actual ingredients
  • no dosages

Not knowing what you’re buying/taking is really risky. 

So why should you choose Hair Bloom’s hidden formula when there are hundreds of honest products on the market?

 


#2 – How To Take It (7 out of 10)


As I somehow expected – Hair Bloom doesn’t offer too many directions either.

My Hair Bloom Review (2019) - 5 Reasons Why It's A ScamThere are just a few recommendations on how you should take these pills:

  1. You need to take 3 capsules a day.
  2. It’s recommended to swallow both with enough water.
  3. There’s no info about when you should take them.

Basically – you can either take all 3 pills at once or space them out.

However, I recommend taking 3 capsules throughout the day – instead of taking all together (that might be a bit uncomfortable).

Also, the fact that you need 3 pills a day could be a downside:

  • high chances to forget about 1 or several 
  • pretty uncomfortable 

I personally try to avoid supplements that require more than 2 pills (because of comfort).

But it’s your own choice.

 


#3 – Results (6 out of 10)


I will begin by saying that I haven’t tried this product myself.

So in order to create an authentic review – I checked out several customers’ opinions. 

In this way, you can see what satisfied and unsatisfied users say about Hair Bloom.

Note: I only considered authentic opinions from real customers.

1. What People Say

First of all – I found very few reviews on Hair Bloom.

Since it’s not sold on big retailers like Amazon or Walmart, I had a hard time finding opinions of real customers.

But here are some of the reviews I found all over the Internet:

  1. A few people say it really helped.
  2. Other say it’s a good product, but its company is questionable.
  3. However, most people say the product didn’t work.
  4. Others criticize it even more when it comes to effect.

Basically – there are some people satisfied with Hair Bloom, but they’re quite a few.

Most of the reviews I found about it were negative.

In my opinion, that tells a lot about its actual quality.

2. Biggest Complaints

Hair Bloom has a pretty long page on Better Business Bureau.

In case you don’t know – this website is designed for unsatisfied customers, which can file a complaint.

There are very few hair supplements that have a page on this website – so this tells a lot of Hair Bloom (in the negative way).

Note: Hair Bloom is not the same thing as Bloom Hair (that’s another supplement).

  1. Some people say the pills don’t work at all.
  2. Others say their were scammed by being charged money without their approval.
  3. A few say they only requested the free trail, so they paid the shipping only.
  4. However, they claim their credit card was charged for extra bottles they never ordered (or received).

If you check out the page, you can find over 50 complaints.

So considering they all say about the same things – they must be real.


Conclusion

Based on the different reviews I found online – Hair Bloom is a scam:

  • lots of negative reviews
  • over 70% unsatisfied customers
  • has a long page of complaints on BBB

So my only advice is to stay away from this supplement and its company.

Instead – I can recommend you the supplement I had best results with, especially since it’s one of the cheapest on the market.

 

 


#4 – Price (4 out of 10)


In my opinion – that’s the biggest proof that Hair Bloom is a scam. 

Just like its ingredients, its actual price is hidden and pretty hard to find.

1. The Exact Price

Hair Bloom belongs to that weird group of supplements that don’t share their price:

  1. They offer to send you the product for free.
  2. You only have to pay the shipping expenses (about $5 in this case).
  3. However, they ask for your credit card details.
  4. According to them, you’re not signing up for any auto-shipping.
  5. However, many customers complain they were actually charged extra money ($80).
  6. In most cases, they’re charged the price of a full bottle.
  7. That even though they never ordered or agreed to be sent any other bottle.
  8. Some claim they didn’t even receive the actual products.

Basically – what Hair Bloom does is called fraud.

They’re offering a free product – as long as you pay the $5 shipping fees.

However, they end up charging your credit card whenever they want to – despite you never agreed to receive another bottle.

Plus, in most cases – they don’t even send you that bottle. They only charge you the money for it.

That even though its actual price isn’t even mentioned anywhere. No one knows how much it costs.

So I think you can draw the conclusions yourself.

This product and its company are literally a scam. 

2. Competitors’ Price

I will only compare Hair Bloom with my #1 recommended supplement (Folexin):

  1. F has a formula made of almost 30 clear ingredients (+ dosages).
  2. HB only 6 contains 6 known ingredients (without dosages).
  3. F has no page on Better Business Bureau.
  4. HB has a long page with over 50 complaints.
  5. F normally costs $25 per bottle and does not offer any auto-shipping.
  6. If you buy a larger pack, you can get it for $18/bottle.
  7. On the other hand, HB doesn’t have a clear price anywhere.
  8. It does offer a free trail bottle ($5) but it ends up charging you $80 in the future.

Now – I know getting a free bottle for just the $5 shipping sounds amazing.

But chances are you will be paying the real price in the future.

On the other hand, Folexin is a bit pricier – but it’s 100% safe, since I couldn’t find any complaints on this topic.

So whether you buy Folexin or another supplement, it’s all up to you.

But the only advice I can give you is to stay away from Hair Bloom. It’s a real scam, so it’s totally not worth it.

 


#5 – Where To Find It (3 out of 10)


Just like all its downside were not enough – Hair Bloom has another problem:

  1. My Hair Bloom Review (2019) - 5 Reasons Why It's A ScamYou can only find it on the official website.
  2. It has no page on Amazon, Walmart or other big retailer.
  3. Also, it’s pretty hard to find it on Ebay.

Basically – if you want to buy it from a safe website, you can’t. 

Since the official website requires your credit card data to get the free trail bottle – I recommend you to stay away from it. 

Later Edit: At this point, Hair Bloom’s official website disappeared.

That’s probably a consequence of the high number of complaints issued against it.

So the product is unavailable to buy right now (which is good) – and it will probably stay so.

 


#6 – FAQs


Coming up, I will try to answer the top questions about Hair Bloom.

Note: I might repeat something I already mentioned, but it’s easier to spot here.

1. How many pills per day?

You need to take 3 capsules daily – either together or throughout the day.

That’s a pretty high number, which makes this schedule quite hard to follow.

2. How long lasts 1 bottle?

Only 1 month – it’s a 30 days supply.

3. Can I take it with other drugs?

It’s best to ask your doctor first – especially if you’re taking several drugs.

There is a possible risk of interactions, especially since Hair Bloom’s formula isn’t known.

So you’re not really aware of what ingredients you’re taking.

That’s a major reason why I think you should stay away from it.

4. Are there any side effects?

Surprisingly, I couldn’t find any reviews on this topic.

So despite having lots of complaints, Hair Bloom doesn’t seem to be causing major side effects.

5. How fast should I notice an improvement?

In most supplements, you need about 1-2 months. So that’s probably the case here as well.

However, many customers complain they never saw an effect.

That’s why I can’t guarantee you’re going to see any results.

 


#7 – Final Conclusions


Here’s how I would sum up my opinion on Hair Bloom (in 3 ideas).

1. Hidden Formula

Not only that it doesn’t show any dosages – but Hair Bloom doesn’t even mention all of its ingredients:

  • no picture of the label
  • no info about the entire formula
  • only 6 ingredients are mentioned (mostly vitamins)
2. Lots Of Complaints

If you check out Hair Bloom’s page on Better Business Bureau – you will find lots of reviews:

  • lots of unsatisfied customers
  • many people calling it a fraud

Considering it charges people for bottles they never ordered, it’s clearly something wrong with it.

3. Actual Scam

Overall – I consider this supplement and its company a rip-off:

  • don’t mention the actual product price
  • however, they charge people’s credit card without their consent
  • also, they never send the actual bottles

Besides – there are many other things wrong about it.

Not to mention that the company’s selling website disappeared overnight (probably due to many complaints).

 


My Verdict – Is Hair Bloom A Scam?


Short answer: Definitely – a big one actually.

So my advice is to stay away from it and never fall for its fake promises:

  1. No details on the entire formula/dosages.
  2. Price is hidden from every customer.
  3. Lots of complaints about it.
  4. You can only order a free bottle (which isn’t free actually).
  5. However, you will probably be charged $80 in the next months (without receiving anything).
  6. That even though you never signed up for any auto-shipping.

Also – its official website completely disappeared from the Internet overnight.

And that’s a clear sign there’s something wrong with this company and their product.

So what should you choose instead?

My #1 pick is a supplement called Folexin – which is much better overall:

  • clear formula with almost 30 ingredients
  • lots of positive reviews online
  • works for both men and women
  • excellent price

It’s true that it’s not as cheap as Hair Bloom (which costs $5 – shipping expenses).

But it’s completely safe and the company doesn’t charge you automatically.

In fact – they don’t even have an auto-shipping program, which tells a lot about them (you can place another order only if you like the product).

Considering I had great results with this product – that’s what I recommend instead.

References:

1 – https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/-pubmed/28879195

2 – https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/-pubmed/17168873

3 – https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/-pmc/articles/PMC6380979/

4 thoughts on “My Hair Bloom Review (2019) – 5 Reasons Why It’s A Scam

  1. How do we, as readers, know that you are not scamming as well? You have a partnership and code with Folexin, advertising their products in every post. I’m not saying this is a bad thing, I am just worried.

    1. Hi Josephine. I’m not “advertising” Folexin, I am simply telling it is a better option and my #1 choice (a lot of people asked me for alternatives whenever I said I don’t consider a certain product worth it). You should check my review of Folexin and see that I actually buy the product and use it on a constant basis, not just advertising it.

      I simply recommend it as my #1 pick because it worked really well for me and has the best price among most hair supplements. I don’t know if you checked some of my other reviews, but there are many other products I also recommend (see Nutrafol, Viviscal, Follixin, Procerin). But compared to these, Folexin has a much better price – which is the reason I’m using it instead of one of these. Since a lot of people care about the price of the products they buy, I try to recommend them a cheaper alternative. I don’t understand what is wrong with this, since I’m not forcing them to buy it or telling them it’s the only product that works.

      In fact, I really advise you to read my review of Folexin. You will see that I’m not claiming it’s a miraculous product or the best supplement on the market. I’m simply sharing my results with it and giving out the reasons why I consider it a better choice than others. Nothing else.

      As for Hair Bloom, everything I said about it was based on my research. If you check the Internet, you will find the same info about it – so I’m not just making up things. It does have a lot of complaints on BBB and at this point, you can’t find its website anywhere. Even though I haven’t personally tried it, these things are enough to draw a proper conclusion on it.

      I hope this clarifies your worries.

  2. Scam! Scam! Scam! My mom fell into Hair Bloom’s trap and she ended up being charged the full supply price for 2 months in a row. She didn’t notice it the first month because the statement from her credit card showed another company than the one she initially paid for, when she ordered the free trail. Funny thing or not, but I bet that’s part of their tricky scheme. Luckily she had a discussion with her bank representative who managed to stop the payment and restore the last one back to her card, but she never got the first one which is sad. Guess there’s nothing else she can do about it, but thank God the website closed down. I bet there were others complaining so maybe FDA forced them to refund people or close down (just my guess…). Obviously they chose the last option, since refunding every unsatisfied customer would take the fortune they’ve made away. People who create such pages (and products) taking advantage of people’s money unfairly should be ashamed. Sigh.  

    1. Hi Emma, thanks a lot for sharing your mom’s experience with Hair Bloom, it’s really helpful. Unfortunately, there are enough products that use similar practices as Hair Bloom – the best example is LaFolie’s hair growth serum

      It promises the same things – a free trail bottle, as long as you pay some small shipping fees. Customers who fall for it end up being charged a lot of money without their consent and many of them never actually receive an eventual order. Also, Hair LaFolie’s website disappeared overnight as well – just like it’s the case here. So in my opinion, this tells a lot about each of these products’ quality. 

      Thanks again for sharing your story, hopefully it’s helpful for any potential customers of this product.

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