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  • Phytage Labs’ Urgent Cell Repair – Scam or Legit Supplement? [REVIEWED]

Phytage Labs’ Urgent Cell Repair – Scam or Legit Supplement? [REVIEWED]

March 17, 2020

Urgent Cell Repair by Phytage Labs is promoted as being one of the greatest supplements to ever bless this earth, but is it really that great? Or is Urgent Cell Repair a scam that you'd be better off avoiding completely?

In this short review we'll be going over what exactly Urgent Cell Repair is, what the ingredients are and whether or not they'll do anything for you, refunds, pros v cons and more.

Spoiler Alert: It's NOT the miracle supplement it is promoted as being.

You've probably came across one of their promotions online. There are several floating around right now that I know of, one of which claiming that Urgent Cell Repair is a "breakthrough immunity solution"...

sales pitch

... and then the other just going on and on about how this supplement will rejuvenate your cells and increase your health in every way possible...

video presentation

The promotions are the same for the most part. Urgent Cell Repair is touted as having numerous benefits, and is basically said to be a cure-all type of deal, being able to help treat/cure...

  • Viral and bacterial infections
  • Fungal infections like toenail fungus
  • Tinnitus
  • Spider and varicose veins
  • and more...

The main idea here is that this supplement, which consists of a blend of 27 natural and "scientifically proven" ingredients, helps cleanse your body's cells. They claim it cleanses your cells at a rate of 2 trillion cells per day, which means that in less than a month all of the bodies cells will be cleansed, repaired and renewed... according to them.

This sounds great. 

I mean, why wouldn't you want to take a single supplement to help treat/cure just about every ailment imaginable? It sounds like a logical purchase, right?

Not so fast! You and I both know that the sales pitch is a bit much, and when things sound too good to be true they probably are... which now brings me to some unsettling red-flags I came across while digging deeper into this supplement.

Red Flags

There are 2 different variations of sales pages that I have come across, both promoting this same exact supplement... and both on the official website (urgentcellrepair.com). The problem is that both say different things.

In the one promotional presentation we are told that the doctor who came up with the formulation in this supplement is named Dr. Steve Klayman, whereas in the other presentation promo we are told his name is Dr. Charles Tate.


So, which is it? Who is the real doctor behind this formulation?

It seems to me that both might be lies. Upon further research I was able to find that the image used for "Dr. Charles Tate" is nothing more than a stock photo that anyone can purchase and use online...

Screenshot (97)

*Dr. Steve Klayman does seem to be a real doctor, based on further research.

So anyways... things sound a bit too good to be true and there is some questionable information out there... but let's see if this product actually has any potential.

Urgent Cell Repair Overview

Urgent Cell Repair
  • Product: Urgent Cell Repair
  • Type: Cellular repair supplement
  • Manufacturer: PhytAge Labs
  • Price: $69.95

What Is It?

Urgent Cell Repair is a holistic supplement by PhytAge Labs. It contains 27 different natural ingredients and is supposed to cleanse, heal, and rejuvenate the body's cells - which can increase the health and function of every organ, boost the immune system, improve the look of skin/hair and much more.

Who's Behind It?

PhytAge Labs (aka PhytAge Laboratories) is the manufacturer. This company has received a fair number of complaints with the BBB, but has still maintained a decent rating of a B-. They also have a number of complaints on SiteJabber.

Their mailing address is listed at:

1732 1st Avenue #28568
New York, NY 10128

However, their returns address is listed as:

PhytAge Laboratories
37 Inverness Drive East, Suite 100
Englewood, CO 80112


urgent cell repair ingredients

In case you can't read the label above, here is a list of the 27 different ingredients...

- Vitamin A (acetate/beta-carotene)
- Vitamin C (ascorbic acid)
- Vitamin D-3 (cholecalciferol)
- Vitamin E (di-Alpha tocopheryl acetate)
- Vitamin K-1 (phytonadione)
- Vitamin B-1 (thiamine hcl)
- Vitamin B-2 (riboflavin)
- Niacin (niacinamide)
- Vitamin B-6 (pyridoxine hcl)
- Folic Acid
- Vitamin B-12 (cyanocobalamin)
- Biotin
- Pantothenic Acid (d-calcium pantothenate
- Calcium (dicalcium phosphate/carbonate)
- Iron (ferrous fumarate)
- Phosphorus (dicalcium phosphate)
- Iodine (potassium iodide)
- Magnesium (oxide)
- Zinc (oxide)
- Selenium (amino acid chelate)
- Copper (cupric oxide)
- Manganese (sulfate)
- Chromium (amino acid chelate)
- Molybdenum (amino acid chelate)
- Chloride
- Potassium (chloride)
- Boron (amino acid chelate)

You've probably heard of all, or at least the majority, of these ingredients before. that is because they are all common vitamins and minerals.

The Disappointing Truth

Yes, all of these ingredients have plenty of scientific backing, and due to the diversity of the ingredients here, they could help improve health in many areas. For example:

  • Vitamin E is is a powerful antioxidant. Although it doesn't have specific anti-viral properties, its antioxidant properties can protect the body from viral infections, such as the flu [source: researchgate.com].
  • Many of the B vitamins along with vitamin C have been found to speed up the healing of skin cells [source: Advances in Skin and Wound Care]
  • Selenium is essential for a healthy liver [source: hepmag.com]
  • ... and so on.

HOWEVER, if you are already getting enough of these vitamins and minerals, which you probably are if you are eating a healthy and balanced diet, then taking additional supplements isn't going to help with anything.

That said, Americans and people in developed nations are notorious for having deficiencies of such, with some sources claiming that as much as 92% of Americans are deficient in vitamins.

Side Effects

Due to all of the ingredients included here being natural and well studied, it would be highly unlikely that this would cause any side-effects. After all, it's basically a multi-vitamin supplement with a bunch of minerals as well.

The ingredients are also included in safe amounts.

Cost & Refunds

The cost varies depending on the amount of bottles you purchase.

  • 1 bottle = $69.95
  • 2 bottles = $119.90
  • 4 bottles = $199.80

The $69.95 price for single bottle is fairly expensive in my opinion, yet they claim that this price is already a discount from $120/bottle, which is insane.

90-Day Money-Back Guarantee

As far as refunds go the policy looks pretty good. They offer full money-back refunds withing 90 days of purchase. You can even mail back an empty bottle and get a refund if you were not satisfied... so they say.

However, it looks like you will have to cover shipping costs, but this shouldn't be much.

Pros v Cons


  • Long list of well-studied ingredients
  • Can help with a variety of health problems
  • No side-effects
  • Good refund policy
  • Made in the USA


  • Expensive
  • Company doesn't have a great reputation
  • Over-hyped marketing can be misleading - won't product amazing results as touted 

Scam or Legit?

Urgent Cell Repair is not a scam. However, it is promoted in over-hyped and misleading ways, which can make it appear to be a scam, similar to HSV Rapid Remedy that I recently reviewed. So when people call it such, it is understandable, since results may be disappointing compared what someone might expect.

That said, this supplement does have good ingredients and could help improve health.

Verdict - Worth Buying?

Here at HealthBuster.org we are picky with what we recommend, and we don't feel confident recommending this particular product. 

If you look past the hype-up marketing, the cost is still just too much... although it's hard to make a clear judgement on this because it is possible that the ingredients here are of high quality.

The choice of whether or not to purchase this is completely up to you.

Can it help? For many Americans it certainly can, due to common vitamin/mineral deficiencies. However, there are cheaper alternatives out there.

Let us know what you think about Urgent Cell Repair in the comment section below...

Agent Kyle

Kyle is the founder and chief editor at HealthBuster.org. He takes pride in providing truthful product reviews to warn the public of potential waste of money products and scams.

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