We know for sure that Mr Sam Cohen’s pharmacists have confirmed that they do not use Mr Cohen’s supposed secret extracts. Yet, despite all the evidence, Mr Sam Cohen insists that he has special herbal Indian Curries which work wonders to grow hair. He told me that he does. He needs people to believe that he does. Otherwise, why would I pay $3700 for him to give me Minoxidil which is available from any Chemist at a few dollars? Sam Cohen says that the IHRB formulation has never let him down. He then says, ‘You have nothing to lose. It comes with a 100% money-back guarantee.’
Neither Sam Cohen nor IHRB are licensed to sell Minoxidil. They are not allowed to compound medications. For this reason, the bottle of Minoxidil is made by a compounding pharmcist. The bottle shows his name, address, and phone number. The bottle also states, ‘Specially formulated according to I.H.R.B.’s specifications’. What are those specifications? If the label had said ‘This bottle contains Minoxidil’ we could understand what is in it. However, to say that it was ‘formulated’ to ‘specifications’ raises questions. We have to ask what this means.
Sam Cohen led me to believe that this bottle contained his special formula comprising powerful Indian Curries. He uses this term interchangeably with ‘herbs’, implying that he has super special exclusive discoveries that no other doctor or company in the world has managed to find, source, invent, or know about. Does IHRB have the legal right to be selling such products in this country? If these herbs and curries are so good, it means that they are not commonly known. Which means that we do not know if these are safe. What tests and trials have been conducted?
Doing the impossible
If Sam Cohen will insist that (despite his pharmacists denying their existence) the Indian Curries do exist, then how does he get the curries inside the bottle? Each bottle that was made by his first pharmacist was sealed. Ah, then again, who is to say that the sealed bottle is the same bottle that left the pharmacy? Who’s to say that Mr Cohen did not open the original bottles, and then repack them, and re-labelled them? Sam Cohen saw fit to omit the information sheets, and to substitute them with his own, and worse still, to change the dosage which he is not authorised to do. So why would he not also switch the bottles and place a new seal on them, fooling us all? Columbo an Sherlock Holmes might find this case interesting because, Dear Watson, we can’t rest until we find out how Sam Cohen does the impossible… how does he get those Indian Curries inside the bottle?
It is elementary. I maintain that the Indian Curries do not exist. Sure, Mr Cohen has come lolly water, but his pharmacists do not use it. And even if they did, there is no clinical proof that it is the miraculous ingredient that makes hair grow. There is nothing scientific about Mr Cohen’s claims. It’s very easy to sell a product that does not exist. Sam can turn around and say that I am making this up. He could deny ever telling me that he had Indian Curries. Maybe I am delusional. But how would the courts handle this if a raft of witnesses can be called up to confirm that Sam Cohen had told them the same thing? What a tangled web we weave…
(UPDATE: At first, when I was a client, Mr Cohen would spin the line about his secret extracts, and I was concerned about how I was going to prove that he had told me about his secret curries. But now, all the new IHRB ads mention his secret exclusive formula. So now Mr Cohen is making the statement openly. The only problem is, he can’t prove what it is or how it works. He refuses to tell his clients what those ingredients are (yet by law, he must, because he is selling a therapeutic product.)