"I like nonsense, it wakes up the brain cells." - Dr. Seuss
Question #90104 posted on 07/19/2017 1:40 p.m.

Dear 100 Hour Board,

I remember when I took Dr. Carrol's marriage prep class that he mentioned there are companies that sell penis pumps/vacuums that claim to promote penis growth, but that they don't really work. I recently found out there's a similar thing for women's chests. I thought noogleberry was going to be an actual berry, but turns out it's a pump that claims to make people's chests bigger. With all this in mind, I'm guessing noogleberry is going to be dismissed by most people as a total waste of money, but I must admit I'm curious about how the company can claim to have research proving that the method it's based on works and why there are people claiming to go up several cup sizes based on usage. Are systems like noogleberry actually based on science? If not, why is their product not considered false advertising and why do people say it worked for them?


apparently it's not a plant or supplement


Dear you,

I wasn't able to find any concrete answers to these questions. However, some people speculated that the embarrassment of having to bring a lawsuit saying "my penis (or in this case, my breasts) seemed too small, so I bought this product, but it didn't work and they're still really small!" was an unpleasant enough prospect for people that the odds of being sued are very, very low.

Noogleberry isn't based on science, and as far as I can tell, the product ads seem completely ridiculous and will absolutely not work in real life.