Willow Curve Scam
Scandalous: Willow Curve Steals Pain
It comes as no surprise to us that the Willow Curve has come under scrutiny in the last several months. Like all great things do, we are no exception. We’ve read the blog posts about “Willow Curve Scam” and the like. The sad part about all of them (without exception) is that the people who are writing them have never even touched a Willow Curve. They are writing about a “scam” because of their own disbelief that digital technology could actually cause physiological changes which reduce pain (amongst the many other benefits). They are wrong. The only thing the Willow Curve is stealing is pain.
People often fear what they don’t understand. And, sometimes, are quite vocal about it, regardless of their limited understanding. Perhaps a quick stroll down Memory Lane will help us remember some of the other things which were unbelievable when they were first introduced to modern society.
- Telephones: “This idea is idiotic on the face of it,” said Western Union when Alexander Graham Bell sent his invention to them for consideration. “This device is inherently of no use to us.” It is safe to assume that Western Union has since regretted that refusal. Oops.
- Airplanes: “Airplanes are interesting toys, but are of no military value.” said Ferdinand Foch, professor of military strategy at France’s Ecole Superieure de Guerre in 1904. United States Air Force veterans, we are proud of you, even if Ferdinand wasn’t much of a visionary.
- Online Shopping: Time magazine missed the mark when they published in 1966 that “Remote shopping [catalog or otherwise], while entirely feasible, will flop.” Why? “Because women like to get out of the house, like to handle merchandise, and like to be able to change their minds.” Editor needed. Immediately.
- Lightbulbs: Leave it to the British Parliamentary Committee to add a snobbish flare to their impression of the first lightbulb in 1878. “[It is] good enough for our transatlantic friends,” they said, meaning Americans, “but unworthy of the attention of practical or scientific men.” Light a candle boys, but we’re backing Thomas Edison on this one.
So, while the “Willow Curve Scam” postings are clearly inaccurate, we are grateful to live in a free society where people are able to share their opinions freely – especially since the invention of another great scam like social media (perhaps you’ll remember when FaceBook was a fad too?).
Actual Willow Curve Product Review
Here is the truth: The Willow Curve is not a scam. It is revolutionary, which is often scary to skeptics. If it didn’t work, people wouldn’t write reviews like Perry, a Willow Curve owner and raving fan:
Treating a 40-Year-Old Injury
BEFORE: “I separated my shoulder while on active duty. The military did little to help me rehab my injury. I was 21 years old at the time and was, by virtue of my youth, able to recover enough to gain use of my shoulder again. As I have gotten older (I am now 62) the range of motion has decreased, strength decreased, and sleeping became difficult. I would awaken within minutes of rolling onto my side because of the discomfort and pain in that shoulder.”
AFTER: “I began to feel relief within 24 hours in that shoulder and within a week had an 80% decrease in pain and discomfort. My shoulder feels so much better I have actually begun some strength and conditioning exercises, slowly, to rebuild the strength in my shoulder. When we decided to buy the Curve, my thought was, ‘Can I really afford this?’ Now, my thinking is, ‘I cannot afford to be without it.’”
Willow Curve Helps Reduce Pain
To our critics, we are sorry that you are not Willow Curve owners, because we have created a product which genuinely brings relief to sufferers of various types of chronic pain. It is a shame that some people will read disparaging reports (from people who have never tried the Curve for themselves) and will be reluctant about joining this pain-free revolution. There are people in pain, and while there is a solution available, they are nervous about believing it is possible. So, if you’d prefer to join in with the British Parliament and curse lightbulbs, feel free to live by candlelight. We will continue to bring pain relief to those willing to believe that innovation is not a scam.
Our company is built on integrity and honors its commitments. The Willow Curve is anything but a scam. It is a revolutionary device which uses digital technology to reset many of the body’s natural responses to pain and toxicity. While revolutionary, it isn’t magic. It is science. And like the Wright Brothers, we aren’t going to cave to skeptics’ opinions, because we know we’re right.
So, in celebration of Alexander Graham Bell not giving up when Western Union told him he was a fool, pick up your telephone now and be part of the next generation of digital technology.
Call us now at 800.943.2802 if you have any questions.
(Or buy online, unless Time magazine was right about you.)