StopWatt, Esaver, VoltCore: Scams or Miracle Solutions?

👉 Key Takeaways…

  • Numerous “energy-saving” devices promise electricity bill reductions of up to 90%.
  • They tend to appear more frequently during times of rising electricity costs, with ads and promotional articles flooding the Internet.
  • Technically, these devices fall short of their promises and are clearly scams. In fact, they can even increase your electricity consumption 😅

A Successful Marketing Approach

Consumer complaints about so-called miracle energy-saving devices are nothing new. Testimonials have been pouring in for years. The pattern is generally always the same:

  • You click on an advertisement
  • It redirects you to a fake news article
  • The fake article leads you to a merchant site to place an order

The customer acquisition process is so well-oiled that it successfully repeats itself year after year. The product may change its name and appearance, but the deception remains at the core of the system.

An Advertisement to Start…

Advertisements for energy-saving devices have infiltrated numerous popular ad networks. As a result, you can find them on news sites or social media. Some people even report receiving phone calls promoting these devices.

A Fake Scientific Article to Close the Deal

Once you click on the ad, you are drawn into a purchasing funnel designed to turn you into a customer. To achieve this, any tactic is fair game: fake scientific articles, fake positive reviews, fake promotions…

The Technical Truth Behind the Promises

But what about the technical side? Do these devices actually reduce electricity bills?

The answer is simple: NO. In fact, for the vast majority of them, it’s even worse. They consume electricity. To illustrate this, here’s a debunking conducted by the electrical engineer behind the “ElectroBOOM” channel:


✔ To Go Further…

❓ What if You Fell for the Scam?

  • Try to request a refund from the seller.
  • If they refuse or you can’t get a response, consider initiating a chargeback process with your bank.
  • Meanwhile, report the scam on a community website to inform as many people as possible!