Are you looking for a viable work from home opportunity and wondering if there is a Lifewave Scam? You CAN make money from home but it is extremely important that you get the right information so you can make the best choice for your family. This article will help you draw the right conclusions in relation to Lifewave.
First of all. Suzanne Somers does not think Lifewave is a scam. In fact, this talented and well known comedian, actress and advocate for a holistic approach to medicine believes so much in the Lifewave products that she has staked here entire reputation on the validity of the science by becoming a public endorser of the Lifewave company. To me… this says a whole lot. I highly doubt this well known public figure would risk her reputation on a questionable product.
The second reason I don’t believe there is a Lifewave scam is longevity of the company. David Shmidt founded this company in 2002. They have been in business marketing the Lifewave products (SP6, Silent Night, Engergy Enhancer, Why Age, and Icewave) for 8 years. These products are obviously helping some people because they have had sales and have stayed in business for nearly 10 years now. If the products did not provide actually health benefits that customers could realize, no one would buy the products and they would be out of business.
Skeptics of Lifewave who are passionate about spreading claims of a “lifewave Scam” all over the internet are doing so mostly because Lifewave is utilizing a technology that is extremely difficult to understand. It’s some sort of nanotechnology based on affecting acupuncture target zones on the body. I seem to remember a man by the name of Marconi who thought he could transmit voices through the air (over long distances) without the use of wires. His friends had him taken into custody and examined examined in a Psychopathic hospital. In 2010 as we listen to the radio, talk on cell phones and send email worldwide through wi-fi technology – what do we think of Marconi? Is he still “crazy”?
There is no Lifewave scam. They are a legitimate company that markets wellness products which seem to be helping people. Just because we don’t understand something does not mean we should condemn or criticize it. If you’re still skeptical about the validity of the products, order some and try them out. You’ll need to become a believer in products before you’ll ever be able to make money selling them in the MLM model anyway.