Bow Legs No More: Honest Review
Bow Legs No More is an online program designed to help people correct bow legs.
I purchased the program myself but was unfortunately disappointed. If you’re considering purchasing Bow Legs No More, you need to read this article before you make your purchase.
In this post, I’m going to discuss…
- The dangers of bow legs
- Why I didn’t like the Bow Legs No More program
- Why you can’t trust other reviews for the program
- Much better alternatives for fixing bow legs and knee pain
Why I Bought Bow Legs No More
Unfortunately, I suffer from bow legs myself. Bow legs (also known as Genu Varum) is a condition where the legs curve outwards from the knees.
For many people, it’s the appearance of bow legs that leads them to seek out ways to correct the condition. But for me, my biggest concern was the potential damage to the knee which can be caused by bow legs.
Bow legs result in an uneven distribution of weight on the knee, with more pressure being placed on the inner part of the knee. Over time, this can wear down the cartilage in your knee.
Cartilage is tissue that cushions the bones in your joints. When the cartilage is damaged it can cause joint pain and stiffness. This can eventually progress to osteoarthritis.
As someone who loves being active, I don’t want knee pain or injuries to stop me from doing all the physical activities I enjoy. I’d much rather try to correct my bow legs now than suffer from pain, osteoarthritis and injuries when I’m older.
When I first started researching solutions to bow legs, I found it difficult to find good information. Then I soon discovered the sales page for Bow Legs No More.
Sarah Brown, the author of the Bow Legs program claimed to have the solution to bow legs. An exercise program that could correct bow legs with no surgery or physical therapy required.
The sales page for the program is very persuasive. Sarah Brown uses storytelling and other persuasion tactics to influence readers to buy the product.
I talk about some of the psychology and persuasion tactics used to sell a similar Clickbank product called Diabetes Freedom in another article. Many of the tactics discussed in that article are also used to sell Bow Legs No More.
After I first discovered the program, I was skeptical. I filed the page away under my bookmarks so I could return to it later if I needed it.
Over 12 months after I first discovered Bow Legs No More, I felt some pain in my inner knee and decided I needed to do something.
At only $49, I thought Bow Legs No More was worth a try. It’s a small price to pay for something that could potentially save me a lot of pain and surgery in the future.
What You Get
When you purchase the Bow Legs No More program, you receive a 54 page e-book containing correction exercises for both bow legs and knock knees. It also includes a workout plan, with three phases.
Each exercise includes a brief explanation and pictures showing how to perform the exercise.
In general, it’s quite easy to follow but it is a little unclear on how many repetitions should be completed for some exercises.
You also get a very brief chapter on diet and nutrition recommendations for bow legs.
The biggest problem with Bow Legs No More is the author offers no explanation as to why she selected the exercises contained in the program and how they help.
The author, Sarah Brown does offer a brief and unconvincing explanation of why bow legs occur. Suggesting that it is the result of bad habits in early childhood which distorts the joints.
But as the reader, you have no idea why you’re doing the exercises suggested and what the purpose of each exercise is.
Personally, I find it very difficult to buy into an exercise program if I don’t know how it will achieve the desired outcome. And it makes it very difficult to verify whether there is any validity to the methods.
If I were trying to lose weight and someone told me that sticking your tongue out five times in a row, twice a day promotes weight loss, I probably wouldn’t believe them and wouldn’t try it.
But if that person told me sticking your tongue out activates a chemical in your body which increases your hormones that control appetite by 200% then I would be much more likely to buy in and give it a try. And having that knowledge about the mechanism would allow me to research it further to confirm whether it’s true and find evidence to support it.
On one of the many Bow Legs No More sales pages, it claims that Sarah Brown is an author of a medical publication and renowned researcher.
Firstly, I cannot find anything online to verify that claim. But if we were to assume it’s true, I would expect much more in-depth, well-written content than what is contained in the ebook.
Why You Can’t Trust Bow Legs No More Reviews
If you search on Google, you’ll find numerous reviews for Bow Legs No More. When I started reading these reviews, I noticed most of the reviews sound the same.
Not only that, but most reviews are poorly written.
Almost every single online review of the program is from an affiliate of Bow Legs No More. That means when somebody reads their review and then goes on to purchase the program, they receive a commission for the sale.
Bow Legs No More is sold through Clickbank – a distributor of digital online products. That’s not a problem in itself. There are quality products sold through Clickbank.
But Clickbank products usually generate sales through their affiliates. Anyone can register to join the Clickbank affiliate program and promote products even if they have never used the product.
Bow Legs No More offer their affiliates a very generous commission of 75%, which equals almost $34 USD.
That means the affiliates who write the reviews online are incentivized to promote the product positively, regardless of whether they have tried the product or not. Most of the reviewers probably don’t even have bow legs.
Bow Legs No More Alternatives
Finding quality information on correcting bow legs without surgery is challenging. I’m yet to find another digital information product on bow legs, aside from Bow Legs No More.
If you are looking for ways to fix bow legs without surgery, there are two YouTube videos I would recommend starting with.
Firstly this video from YouTube channel Pigmie provides some good suggestions for correcting bow legs. Specifically, he talks about strengthening the hip adductors and recommends exercises for doing so.
And I strongly recommend taking a look at this video by Fitness Oriented. He also discusses the hip adductors and suggests that high arches may contribute to bow legs.
I found both of these videos much more valuable than the Bow Legs No More because they actually discuss the biomechanics behind bow legs and provide good demonstrations of corrective exercises.
If you’re already suffering from knee pain, I would recommend the book The 90 Day Knee Arthritis Remedy. Even if you don’t have arthritis in your knees, this book will help you to relieve pain and protect your knees.
The book Treat Your Own Knee by Robin McKenzie is also worth taking a look at. Both of these books provide much more informative content than Sarah Brown’s program.
If searching for bow legs on Google, I suggest using the search term “genu varum” instead of “bow legs.” For example “genu varum corrective exercises,” “genu varum causes.”
This generally leads to better quality information than searching for bow legs. If you do use the search term “bow legs” you will likely end up on pages that are associated with Bow Legs No More (through their affiliates).
But if you really want to fix bow legs, I would suggest speaking to a doctor or physical therapist.
Should you buy Bow Legs No More?
If you’re desperate to do something about your bow legs, then you could certainly try the Bow Legs No More program.
It is possible that the program could work for some people. And it’s unlikely anything in the program would worsen the condition of your legs.
So the worst-case scenario is you just waste some of your time, without seeing any improvement.
For me, the lack of explanation behind Brown’s suggestions was a deal-breaker. If the exercises in the program do correct bow legs, I would think Brown could’ve taken some time to explain how and why the exercises work.
But maybe she just thought readers wouldn’t be interested in that information.