In this Ultra Pure Turmeric review, we will absolutely dismantle this thing by Angry Supplements and explore it for what it truly is.
To make that happen, we will go through all the promotional materials created for it. We will also look into the claims. We will assess the active (beneficial) and inactive (additives) ingredients. We will also research customer reviews and calculate global success rates.
Ultra Pure Turmeric Review – Initial Thoughts & Overview
According to the manufacturer, the Ultra Pure Turmeric by Angry Supplements is a supplement that “aids in protecting cells against oxidative stress and deterioration, while supporting cardiovascular health, and promoting joint function for healthy aging.” So, that kind of covers their proposed claims as well [R].
As for the product page itself, I’m loving quite a bit. It doesn’t feel overwhelming, overbearing, or overly enticing. The structure is great as well. Quite simplistic and straight forward. Plenty of pictures. Customer reviews with some legit feedback. Overall, a very, very nice place to find oneself.
That said, there is quite a bit of marketing they’re doing. For once, customer reviews themselves are a marketing tactic to create this impression of “if it worked for him, it will probably work for me.” Then there’s also this the more we buy straight off the bat the bigger discount we get. Which is then only further enhanced by this notion of subscribing and saving 15%.
Plus, the thing also comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee [R].
Apart from that, we get also claims like “zero artificial ingredients, additives, chemicals, or preservatives” [R].
But is the Angry Supplements Ultra Pure Turmeric truly worth our while?
The Main Beneficial Ingredients Heavily Disappoint, Why Make Such A Thing?
For core ingredients, the Angry Supplements Ultra Pure Turmeric does what so many other manufacturers do. But they don’t quite do it in the same capacity as, say, supplements like Me First Living Turmeric Curcumin or Qunol Turmeric do. They’re rather about raw Turmeric plus a splash of standardized stuff on top, much like Bio Schwartz or Vimerson Health product equivalents.
Here’s what I mean.
So, this Ultra Pure Turmeric offers 50 milligrams of Turmeric 95% extract, 450 milligrams of Turmeric Organic Powder, and 5 milligrams of Black Pepper extract.
Hence, 500 milligrams of Turmeric. A decent amount, eh?
Well, not really. What we truly want from a Turmeric supplement is Curcuminoids or an advanced formulation that makes their absorption significantly better. Here we have neither [R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R].
I mean, well, it’s not like there are no Curcuminoids here. The 95% extract part contains about 45 milligrams and then that raw Turmeric has about 3% of its total amount, hence, that’s another 13.5 milligrams. Or 58.5 milligrams total. I mean, try comparing that to a supplement that contains 1000 milligrams of 95% Curcuminoids (950 milligrams of Curcuminoids).
There’s no chance.
I mean, sure, we have the Black Pepper extract here. It’s known to improve Curcumin’s overall absorption by 2000% and thus, make it significantly more beneficial overall. Still, I don’t see that remedying the situation here. It’s better, yes. It’s far from ideal or even decent though [R, R, R, R, R, R].
The way I see it, with such amounts, it’s quite impossible to get the full range of Curcuminoid-associated benefits. I mean, we might encounter something here or there. But it’s all pretty low-end on the potential of what is possible.
Will it live up to the claims they make for benefits? I would bet my money they don’t.
They Claim One Thing, Yet The Supplement Is Clearly Another
Do you recall this claim I quoted earlier: “zero artificial ingredients, additives, chemicals, or preservatives.” Sounds nice, right? If only it was true.
What they are basically implying with this is that the Angry Supplements Ultra Pure Turmeric supplement doesn’t use any added extra ingredients to make the supplementation forms possible. Sure, we’ve seen it with supplement categories like MCT Oils and Carotenoids. But anything beyond simple Turmeric powders that does that, I hadn’t encountered before.
And this was not my first encounter either.
Yeah, the supplement does actually contain two additives. Magnesium Stearate and Gelatin.
Granted, the former is like one of the most harmless ones out there (though very different unfounded opinions exist of that not being the case) and the latter is one that fits what I refer to as actually beneficial additives (by all accounts its something that can create some minor side-effects like bad-breath or taste in the mouth but other than that it’s extremely beneficial) [R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R].
Still, that doesn’t quite justify them saying, “the supplement doesn’t have additives” [R].
What do you think about this matter? Let me know in the comments below.
Global Success Rate Is Quite Busted, Why Is That?
Now, onto a more practical approach. What do the actual customers who’ve purchased the product say?
Well, those three that can be found on the product page are all extremely positive (all 5-star). They’re basically all letting us know that this Ultra Pure Turmeric of Angry Supplements helped them with joint pain, pain control, and granted pain relief.
But we know from supplements like Vimerson Health Turmeric and Bio Schwartz Turmeric, as well as supplements in other categories that product page reviews aren’t always accurate. They’re in the manufacturer’s full control. And thus, they can be adjusted, deleted, or edited as they seem fit. To improve sales or whatever.
Out of a total of 1783 reviews, I found 1745 to be positive (3-star or higher) and only 38 that count as negative (1-star or 2-star). Which brings us at 97.9% global success rates. Busted, right?
Yes… And terribly misleading.
I mean, the global success rates clearly identify that this is supposedly a quality supplement. And thus, I wouldn’t be surprised that people commonly decide in favor of this kind of purely due to this aspect. But global success rates aren’t everything. Centrum Men and Smarty Pants Prenatal are just some of the very, very many examples being a testament to that.
And this is exactly why customer reviews aren’t everything. And it’s exactly why we also look at a number of other aspects in these kinds of reviews.
Definitely Not A Supplement To Go For Regardless Of The Reviews Online
If we were to base our decision purely on the Angry Supplements Ultra Pure Turmeric reviews by customers globally, we would absolutely have to go for this one. I mean, it must be delivering, right?
Maybe. To some extent. However, one this is definitely for sure.
It certainly doesn’t have the capacity to deliver on those gains like Life Extension Curcumin Elite (review) or Nutrigold Turmeric Curcumin Gold (review) do. There’s just not enough Curcuminoids to make that happen.
Recently, there has been news that one of the biggest Turmeric producers adds lead to its crop to improve the harvest. Which makes the Turmeric they produce contaminated and thus, potentially more harmful than beneficial. But to make sure we don’t have that, third-party testing is necessary. Which Angry Supplements as a manufacturer doesn’t do [R, R, R].
Now, this is not to say that the supplement of this review is necessarily contaminated. Still, why risk it? Especially given that there are quality brands that not only do third-party testing to approve purity and safety, but also provide solid Curcuminoid amounts. Like those two I mentioned a few paragraphs before.
They’re definitely the better choice if you’re after a decent Turmeric Curcumin supplement. However, if the very best of the best in the category is what you are after, I’ve done the research. Here’s what I believe is the Holy Grail (full review) both in terms of ingredients and price.
Above all, I hope this Angry Supplements Ultra Pure Turmeric review helped you find the information you were looking for. What do you reckon? Does it justify its name? Or is just that a marketing thing? Let me know below.
This article was last updated on July 9, 2020.