Zrii Juice Review – Hype Juice Scam Or Not?

Just another Juice Elixir scam…

o Does Zrii juice live up to expectations?

I had an independent Zrii sales associate cold call me in my line of business that is specifically for my wellness clients and she started acting like a telemarketer. I reviewed the Utah based company Zrii and saw a lot of advertising on their videos and their way of doing business so I decided to check them out and give them an honest review.

The popularity of “exotic juice” really seems to be growing. For example, there are over 1,000 different noni juice companies. You can buy noni juice or mangosteen juice even at your local Costco family grocery store. Every month new juice companies appear on the Internet. In fact, I’ve tried most of the juices out there. Are all these juice companies scams? Or are they the next cure for everything that ails you?

Which is the best? Or do they all just want to get into your wallet?

Zrii’s business

I won’t go into detail about how Zrii CEO Bill Farley bankrupted Fruit of the Loom and how he was fired by the Fruit of the Loom board of directors just before he started this new juice company. We all make mistakes and we can learn from them.

It appears that Zrii’s current focus is on

1) The seven key ingredients (which are diluted with the main ingredients, the grape and pear juices), and

2) The income opportunity.

So is Zrii Amalaki juice a scam based on nothing more than earning a dollar at someone else’s “expense”? They may be selling juice at an overpriced price, but they are selling a real product, so they are not a scam. Although if you are looking for a home business that you can do from home or online, I would not recommend them. It seems like you have to recruit a lot of people before you start earning enough income to live on. It can also cost around $2000 to start with the top business package, so it’s a bit pricey and hard to convince people to join a “juice”. Joining a network marketing company within the first 2 years is never recommended as 80% of NM businesses fail within their first two years.

Since I publish a lot of articles on health and wellness, a Zrii Independent Executive (IE) sales associate called me with an unsolicited cold call to introduce me to his Zrii business opportunity. Before I knew it, he walked right into the compensation plan. I asked him how he found my phone number and he told me he was using Google to look up phone numbers of people to call, looking specifically for people at other companies. When I tried to ask him for more information, he hung up on me! She had called from a blocked number, so I couldn’t report her to Zrii because of a SPAM call.

So if your idea of ​​”working from home” and the Internet is to cold call people who didn’t even ask for information… then by all means join Zrii. But if you’re like me, and have some self-respect and value your time and are looking for a way to help and serve others, while creating significant residual income you can live on, then visit my site at the end of this article and call me and ask what I do.

The Zrii juice product

Zrii does not include its “Nutrition Facts” label on the website!

They have flashy videos and promise money, but no ingredients? How do the actual contents of the juice compare? Sure, Zrii’s corporate website lists the “featured” ingredients: amalaki, ginger, turmeric, tulsi, schizandra, jujube, and haritaki, but they don’t tell you how much of each and don’t even tell you about the main ingredients. being

Apple juice

or pear juice

or pomegranate juice

This had my overkill warning.

I had to order a bottle of Zrii Amalaki juice to see the other main ingredients (cheap juice fillers), but still, even the bottle label conveniently doesn’t reveal how much of each fruit is in the bottle. A bit suspicious…

What does Zrii Amalaki juice taste like?

When I tasted Zrii juice, it tasted like sour soda with added sugar.

Personally, I have no big problems against “juices”.

I mean, hey, I do enjoy a nice glass of V8 vegetable juice every now and then. But I see some problems with this company. They may have something good, but I see a money-driven company with another expensive apple juice product that they are trying to sell.

* Problem – WATER. When you buy a juice product, you are paying a lot for WATER as one of the main ingredients.

* Problem – OXIDATION. The moment you open the seal on a juice, it begins to oxidize…but many of these companies suggest putting their exotic juice in the fridge and consuming it over a period of SEVERAL DAYS or even longer!

* Problem – PASTEURIZATION. Most of the beneficial nutrients are destroyed in the thermal process of pasteurizing the juice.

* Problem – SUGAR. A High Pressure Liquid Chromatography (HPLC) test is a scientific test that uses a chemical machine that will give an exact breakdown of the molecules in a product. It has been found that most of the juices that have been tested on HPLC have fructose (sugar) as the main compound. Sugar may not even have been added as an ingredient, but the fruits were naturally high in sugar.

* Problem – IRREGULAR PRICE. When 4 bottles of Zrii juice cost around $120, I start to wonder how much the price of apple juice has gone up.

But the two biggest problems…

The two biggest problems, as pointed out by some experts, are (1) the deadly changes in blood PH level suggested by Dr. Young, and (2) as pointed out by Natural News author Mike Adams. .Overhyped “exotic” fruits that only seem exciting as the average consumer may not know anything about it. It may not be any different than just drinking apple juice or pear juice.

1. For the full FREE report on PH Blood Changes and Exotic Juices:

Dr. Young explains why “Mangosteen, Noni, Goji, Xango, Thia-Go, G3 are ALL acidic and unhealthy”

2. Reading the Natural News article by Mike Adams titled “Review: Zrii Juice and the Chopra Center: Facing the Hype?” I discovered that I also had some problems with the nutrition of the product. His review goes a little deeper on nutrition. He even mentions that Zrii bottles are plastic and questions whether or not they contain the toxic chemical Bisphenol-A like most plastics. He complains that the “main ingredients (apple juice, pear juice and pomegranate juice) are NOT organic” and may contain pesticides. He complains about the price, the slightly misleading marketing, and even calls the product “DEAD, cooked plants mixed in a base of processed pear and grape juice.” Adams goes on to say that because of the small amount of good ingredients in the juice, the product is “an insult to genuine Ayurvedic medicine” and he cannot understand why the Chopra Center would want to ruin their reputation by being affiliated with this Zrii Juice.

Do your research before you use Zrii

Zrii was not for me. I found an alternative that shows more promise in many ways. You’ll want to do your own research if you’re researching Zrii juice or the Zrii business opportunity.

I did a lot of research before I found the right company and supplement that I now use daily with a noticeable difference in my energy and well-being. And just by sharing it with others… I get a good residual income that my family can live on, and I don’t have to go to work in a regular “JOB”.

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