The available evidence leads to the conclusion that this product probably doesn’t work. A lack of scientific rigor supporting the products efficacy, contradicting evidence regarding product safety, and rampant absolute statements disallows this product as meeting the standards of conducting good science. Good science provides a level of fallibility, structured analysis, and honesty. Good science also provides peer-reviewed studies that other scientists can replicate (What is Good Science?, n.d). We see all of that and more lacking with the ExtenZe product. Though there is plenty of science wording in the ExtenZe promotional efforts, there is really no science at all in their methods. As there are no scientific methodologies employed in the ExtenZe product, one should be cautious if considering partaking in this product. I am not a physician; however, based on the evidence, I would never recommend ExtenZe to anyone.

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