Did you know that most fitness advertisements you see are made of people who didn't actually do the program they are promoting, or the supplement?
Did you know that most supplements do not produce the results that they advertise?
Did you know that true reality is that the fitness industry that creates these supplements and programs and gimmicks is really made by a bunch of desperate for money, greedy, deceptive corporations in the industry?
And did you know that most people who see the advertisements would never know?
For instance, have you noticed, just on the surface, that Tony Horton, the "so called" creator of p90x wears a wig?
Basically, he's plastic- fake hair is known, and you have to wonder what else is fake about him. Fake hair at least, and there's no evidence to prove anything else is real about him. Like most limelight seekers in fitness, it could be very well assumed that if his hair is fake, a whole much more about his persona is fake too.
For instance, for his age, as it's known, Tony has a good physique, but nobody has ever questioned: what steroids or drugs he took to get cut at 50, what similarly the false advertising models to promote his videos took to get cut, or if Tony is really the true originator of such an advanced program like p90x.
If anyone knew fitness, they'd know about 3 things today:
1. Advertising is fake and exaggerates. This is nothing new.
2. A wannabe like Tony Horton backed by a million dollar corporation like Beachbody, can be "Sensationalized" to make him "appear" far more than he is.
3. It's all sales and every corporation trying to survive and make sales knows it, so they won't hesitate to make a profit for 1 second to:
A) Throw a wig on their 52 year old trainer
B) Advertise results on their "subject" models that aren't real to increase sales
C) Steal another person or company's idea and pawn it off as their own with their "secretive" mass marketing scheme
D) "Pretend" and deceive the public to thinking that their 52 year old trainer is anything more than a wannabe, plastic, fake, and acting, lying, to sell a product that is not only stolen, but does not produce the sensationalized results that their infomercials promise and deceptively promote.
So think twice before you buy false people with false advertising, like most gimmicks and products in the fitness industry today.