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Kevin Samuels Death . . . Possibly Result Of Mixing ‘Fake Gas Station Viagra’ Pills w/ Multiple Red Bulls!!

The news of relationship expert Kevin Samuels death last week was a surprise to many. But not to everyone.

Media Take Out spoke with a person close to Kevin, who claims that the Atlanta native used to take “fake” gas station Viagra and mixed his pills with multiple Red Bull energy drinks. And the friend believes that this potentially deadly combination may have led to Kevin’s death.

“Fake” viagra pills are sold around the country, mostly in African American neighborhoods. The FDA does not regulate the pills, but has issued warnings against many of them.

The friend told to Media Take Out, “He could have just gone to the doctor and gotten real [Viagra], but [omitted] he took those fake pills that are sold in the gas station.”

According to Kevin’s pal, the 57 year old relationship expert was in good health. Kevin worked out regularly and ate healthy.

There has been no official cause of death for Kevin Samuels yet, so the friend’s claims are purely speculation.

So is what Kevin’s friend saying possible? Media Take Out did some research on fake Viagra pills, and the answer is absolutely YES!!

Black market impotence pills have been found to contain chemicals that can trigger strokes and heart attacks. The number of dangerous things found in fake Viagra is staggering.

Suspected to hail from places all over the world like India, Poland, Romania, and Greece, fake Viagra pills can contain ingredients that are both toxic and unsanitary. The individuals behind the propagation of these counterfeit pills do not consider your health when producing them. They only consider what they have on hand to put into them.  Some of the ingredients found in fake Viagra include:

  • Drywall
  • Road Paint
  • Detergent
  • Anti-fungal Medication
  • Cleaning Products
  • Talcum Powder
  • Amphetamines

The most disturbing thing about what is in fake Viagra pills is that no one knows for certain.

In 2018, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration is warning consumers not to purchase or use Rhino male enhancement products, due to a recent rise in reported health issues. Since 2007, the FDA has identified more than 25 products marketed with variations of the name “Rhino” that contained hidden drug ingredients.

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