I’ve tried their Ostarine, Cardarine, Ligandrol, and RAD 140. All of them gave me incredible results—like eye-popping results.
I haven’t tried their other SARMs however, so I can’t speak to their efficacy. That being said, if everything else was 100% legit, I expect that all of their SARMs are legit as well.
3 Biggest SARMs Scammers to Avoid
Before you do decide to buy SARMs online, I want to give you a list of the known bullshit artists and scam suppliers I’ve come across.
Again, I don’t want to give these guys too much publicity, but I feel the need to warn you, so you don’t fall for their SARMs for sale bullshit.
Here’s the 3 biggest liars I’ve come across in the past year:
Cure Aids Report
SARMs 4 You
Do not listen to a word these motherfuckers say. I do not come to conclusions lightly, but I want you to know the truth.
Blue Cloud is a popular SARMs vendor review website, that gets tens of thousands of views each month, promoting low quality SARMs sources.
They have nearly a DOZEN red flags, though:
Zero Before/After Pictures
Complete Content Mill
Inactive Site For 20+ Years
No Author Information
Zero Social Media Presence
Bullshit YouTube Scripted Videos
I could go on and on. Let’s go into more detail here, though.
As far as I can tell, Blue Cloud has only been active for about 8 months. You can tell this by checking their domain name registration data (pic attached below).
If take a look at the image above, the website was created in 1997, but was inactive until October of 2018.
This is a HUGE sign you’re getting scammed.
What these scammers will do, is they’ll buy some old website that’s been around for a long time, because it’s more “trustworthy” in Google’s eyes.
Then, they’ll load it to the brim with bullshit reviews of low-quality SARMs sources, and Google won’t catch on for a while, because the domain name has been around for so long (Google views older websites as more trustworthy).
In addition to this, Blue Cloud is also 100% a content mill. They’re putting out articles all of the time, sometimes up to 3 articles a day, all published under the same guy’s name (Remi Needham).
There’s absolutely no way he could write that much, even as a full time writer, which probably means he’s paying a couple of guys to ghost write for him. Those “reviews” aren’t even his own words.
Would you trust some SARMs review, when the guy who wrote it doesn’t even stand behind it with his own name? FUCK NO! I certainly wouldn’t!
Second, there’s ZERO before and after pictures. How can you even trust someone who doesn’t post their SARMs results? You can’t.
Third, their “About Us” page contains almost no actual information about them—and they can’t even spell “education” properly (again, see the image below).
Fourth, I’m fairly certain that they’re part of a larger PBN (Private Blog Network). This may be over your heard, but if you want to learn more, then read on.
Google’s #1 priority is to provide you with good, trustworthy, and high quality content, and it has a number of ways to do this.
One way that Google tries to do this, is by looking at how many “backlinks” a website has.
In other words, if a website has a lot of big, popular websites like “Men’s Health” or “NBC News” linking to it, Google views that site as more trustworthy and reliable.
After all, big name websites wouldn’t link to scam blogs… but that’s where PBN’s come in.
A lot of these scammy websites have terrible content, and no trustworthiness, so what they’ll do is create a “PBN” to temporarily hack their search results.
A Private Blog Network (PBN) is a collection of hundreds, and sometimes thousands, of different websites all owned by the same person (registered under different names).
So, by having 1,000+ websites all linking back to your website (in this case Blue Cloud), you can temporarily fool Google into thinking you’re trust worthy.
I won’t go into too much detail here, but take my word for it—they are 100% using illegal tactics to rank high in Google, and they will be shut down within a year.
Cure Aids Report
Alright, don’t even get me started on this motherfucker. Normally I don’t have beefs, but this guy drew the line.
A while ago I posted my RAD 140 Review article, which had all of my before and after pictures in it.
This guy… this fucking “Cure Aids Report” guy… stole my own “before and after” pictures, and put his own fucking logo over them.
Even worse, he used it to promote his “Ligandrol” article. I wasn’t even on Ligandrol for that fucking cycle!
You can see the screenshot I took below for proof:
After I found out, I sent them numerous emails, telling them that I was going to sue them. They took it down after that.
This only one of many red flags, however. Another huge red flag, is he stole his “author” image from Instagram.
If you take a look at his “Author” page, it says his name is “Mark McClure,” and has zero information about him.
A quick reverse Google image search shows that his “About the Author” image was stolen from an old, inactive Twitter account.
Again, see the image below for proof:
Now, to be fair, it could be his account. But the fact that he stole my SARMs before and after image makes me think otherwise.
In addition to this, there’s no link back to “Cure Aids Report” in his bio (on either Twitter or Instagram), and he hasn’t updated them in over two years.
Think about it… if you ran and promoted a website, you would probably say so in your social media bio, to gain more exposure.
He didn’t, though. Why? Again, I suspect it’s because whoever owns this “Cure Aids Report” website just stole some random guy’s image to make you think he’s jacked.
I could go on and on… but just trust me on this. Like I said, I’ve been in this industry for years now, and I know how these guys work. They’re scammers, plain and simple.
This one isn’t a website, but rather a SARMs source… and everything about it screams “SCAM!” In fact, SARMs4You even threatened to sue me after I wrote this article.
First off, they don’t even have any pictures of their actual SARMs products. All they have is generic SARMs molecules.
In addition to this, their SARMs haven’t even been verified in over 8 months. Their last verification date was 9/21/18.
Take a look at the screenshot below:
This means they can literally just make one pure batch, get it “verified,” and then sell prohormones labeled as SARMs forever afterwards.
In addition to this, nearly every single recent review for “SARMs 4 You” I’ve seen on Reddit says they’re a scam, which confirms this theory.
Take a look at this guy who started vomiting, itching all over, and had his eyes turn yellow (likely from liver toxicity):
Another guy claims they just took his money, and he never got his order in the mail:
Here’s what’s interesting though.
Many of the “good reviews” are actually complete and total shills. Take a look at this guy for example, who claimed to get their SARMs 3rd party verified:
Click on the links, and what do you know… all of the “3rd party verification” was done by the same scammy looking laboratory that I tried to contact.
I don’t know about you, but all of that seems REALLY fucking fishy to me—and I wouldn’t trust any SARMs they have for sale by a longshot.
The Bottom Line
All in all, I hope you guys enjoyed the article. I know I ranted quite a lot, but I hate seeing people lose their hard-earned cash on low quality products.
There’s a ton of scammers out there, especially in the fitness industry—so please be careful, and do not buy SARMs from anywhere else aside from Rat’s Army.
Like I said… I’ve spent over $1,000 on their SARMs, and Rat’s Army is by far the best place to buy SARMs for sale online.
I post all of my results here for everyone to see, and try to be as transparent as possible. They’re by far the best SARMs source I’ve come across so far.
As always, I hope you guys enjoyed the article. If you have any questions, comments, or concerns, feel free to leave me a comment down below—and I’ll see you next time!
Frequently Asked Questions
❓ Are SARMs Legal in the USA?
Yes, SARMs are legal to sell, purchase, and distribute in the United States of America. They are legal as a form of "research chemicals," which means that people can buy them, sell them, and distribute them for "research purposes."
Most people who purchase SARMs however, don't use them for "research purposes," they use them for human consumption... and while this is illegal, there hasn't been a single case of someone being arrested for the human consumption of SARMs.
❓ What's The Best SARMs Company?
When buying SARMs, it's best to get them from a company that has 3rd party verification. This means that an independent laboratory tests the SARMs for purity, so you know if what you're buying is legit or not.
Proven Peptides and Rat's Army both get 3rd party verification tests for their SARMs, and they consistently come back with over 99% purity, which is a lot considering most SARM companies don't ever even get tested for their purity.
❓ How Much Do SARMs Cost?
The price of your SARMs cycle will vary depending on which SARMs you want to take, and what dosages you want to take. For a beginner's cycle, you can probably expect to spend $200-300 or so, which isn't very much for 2-3 months.
For more advanced cycles, where you take higher dosages and even stack SARMs, you can expect to spend up to $400-500 depending on the SARMs you take, and which dosages you take. Most companies have 20% discount codes, however, so be sure to find some.
❓ Where to Buy SARMs?
The best place to buy SARMs for sale is typically online. Both Proven Peptides and Rat's Army have high quality, 3rd party verified SARMs, so I recommend you go through them. Don't try to buy SARMs from GNC or a supplement store, because they typically don't carry them.
❓ Is SARMs Global Legit?
No. SARMs Global does not have any 3rd party laboratory verification tests to prove that they are actually selling real, legit SARMs, so most professionals and experienced SARMs users do not buy from them, opting for Proven Peptides or Science Bio, instead.