About Quantum Vision System

Created by Dr. William Kemp, an optometrist from Lexington, VA, the Quantum Vision System is claimed to be a scientific breakthrough that is guaranteed to help you achieve perfect 20/20 vision, regardless of your current eye problems, in just 7 days. In fact, Dr. Kemp claims that traditional vision correction techniques, such as glasses, contacts, and surgery (such as Lasik) are actually the problem, not the solution.

Instead, in just 2-10 minutes per day, the exercises found in the Quantum Vision System are claimed to align the lenses of your eyes, and to allow them to work as they’re intended—naturally, and in the comfort of your own home. According to Dr. Kemp, these exercises are fun and easy, require no special tools, result in no side effects, and can be used by men and women of all ages.

Can you imagine not having to deal with glasses or contacts anymore? Or not having to constantly visit the doctor? Think of all the money you’d save, as well as the freedom you’d be given! While this sounds fantastic, can you realistically expect the Quantum Vision System to help you achieve this? Probably not, and here’s why:

Are the Exercises Included in the Quantum Vision System Effective?

In short, we’re not informed which exercises the Quantum Vision System contains, so there’s no way to know exactly how effective they really are. In reality though, the sales pitch and lack of information is almost identical to Perfect Vision System and Restore My Vision Today.

With this said, according to AllAboutVision, “be aware that these programs remain highly controversial and most vision experts contend there is little or no scientific evidence that shows they work. In fact, several popular eye exercise programs have been removed from the marketplace for making apparently false claims about their effectiveness.” In other words, you’d be right to be extraordinarily leery of the claims made in the Quantum Vision System video.

Who is Dr. William Kemp?

Much like the lack of information surrounding the exercises featured in the Quantum Vision System, Dr. William Kemp in Lexington, VA appears to be a bit of a mystery as well. In fact, online searches for Dr. William Kemp only return results directly related to Quantum Vision System.

Who is William Bates? Do His Exercises Work?

Despite not outlining specifically which exercises are included in the Quantum Vision System, Dr. Kemp does mentioned that they’re founded on William Bates’ research from the early 1900s. However, this doesn’t add any credibility to Dr. Kemp’s claims, since “Despite continued anecdotal reports of successful results, Bates' techniques have not been objectively shown to improve eyesight, and his main physiological proposition — that the eyeball changes shape to maintain focus — has consistently been contradicted by observation.”

Perhaps anticipating this objection, Dr. Kemp claims that the exercises featured in the Quantum Vision System are only based around William Bates’ research, but have been updated according on modern research. In fact, he claims that it uses quantum physics to help address eyesight by resetting the way the retina funnels images to the optic nerve.

Frankly—if we may be so blunt—this is hogwash, as quantum physics has everything to do with the way subatomic particles interact with our world, and almost nothing to do with how your retina operates.

Do Eyeglasses & Contact Lenses Make Your Vision Worse?

Simply put, no. According to EyeCareAmerica.org, “Eyeglasses are used to correct blurry vision. Since clear vision with eyeglasses is preferable to uncorrected vision, you may find that you want to wear your eyeglasses more often. Although it may feel as if you are becoming dependent on your eyeglasses, you are actually just getting used to seeing clearly.”

Why Are Affiliates the Only Ones Reviewing the Quantum Vision System?

The Quantum Vision System is only promoted through independent affiliates, who earn a commission from each sale they refer. Because these affiliates are not directly employed by any company though, they’ll often resort to less-than-stellar marketing tactics in order to make a sale. This includes posting fake review websites that just want to trick you into buying the item.

However, the word appears to be spreading about Quantum Vision System, as this SanDiegoCan article states that it’s a flat out scam. In fact, the author claims that it’s eerily similar to Restore My Vision Today.

Quantum Vision System Pricing & Refund Policy

Quantum Vision System is priced at $37, and is available for download as soon as your payment is processed.

Note: If you try click off the ordering page, the price will immediately drop to $27.

In addition to the Quantum Vision System, it’s claimed that you’ll also receive 3 bonuses:

  • Quantum Memory – Claims to help you “never forget a single thing.”
  • Quantum Detector – Claims to help you spot lies.
  • Quantum Reading – Claims to help you read five times faster in less than a week.

Like all Clickbank products, Quantum Vision System comes with a 60-day refund policy. In order to request a refund, you’ll need to contact customer service at (800) 390-6035.

Can the Quantum Vision System Provide You With Any Benefits?

Chopping to the point: Considering the fact that:

  • There’s no information provided about the exercises contained in the system, and
  • The researched used as the basis of the system has been debunked over and over,

…we’d strongly recommend against wasting your hard-earned money on the Quantum Vision System. However, there are dozens of free websites offering eye exercises if you’d like to find out if they can improve your vision.

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12 Customer Reviews for Quantum Vision System

Average Customer Rating: 1.4
Rating Snapshot:
5 stars: 0 4 stars: 1 3 stars: 0 2 stars: 2 1 stars: 9
Bottom Line: 17% would recommend it to a friend
Showing 1-11 of 12
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  • 3 out 8 people found this review helpful

    It works

    • California,
    • Oct 19, 2016

    I am recommending Quantum vision to all my friends. Initially, I have found some discrepancy on Quantum’s website and requested a refund. It was paid in four days. Yet I felt somewhat confident about recommended exercises and decided to continue.

    I agree with Quantum that sunglasses are not at all necessary, contrary to what industry is trying to convince us. I am often in Egypt. It is much warmer in Egypt, especially in the summer, and the sun is surely brighter, with all its UV, HV and all other V-s much higher than in California. Yet, there are many people over 90 and 100 in Egypt who have never used sunglasses and still have a good vision.

    I stopped using my tinted prescription glasses during my morning hikes in the mountains and when driving. I am no longer using glasses at home, except when I am writing. And I feel much better without them. I was doing Quantum exercises for about four weeks, and then I have surprised my optometrist with a normal eyes’ pressure (it was higher than normal in the past). Also, my eyes didn’t get worse, which is often happening in older age, and I am 79. What is important to note that exercises feel very right, especially Acupuncture and Hydration.

    I decided to give it another 12 months and then I will certainly pay Quantum back the refunded amount.

    Bottom Line: Yes, I would recommend this to a friend

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  • 42 out 44 people found this review helpful

    Who is Dr. Kemp?

    • Virginia,
    • Jul 18, 2016

    I'm not sure as to the effectiveness of this program, however, I am a longtime born and raised resident of Lexington VA, and I have never heard of nor heard anyone speak of a Dr. Kemp here in town. Also, in his videos, he pulls random strangers off the street to take into his office. I am 39 years old, and I have never lived anywhere else but Lexington, Virginia and I have never seen the buildings that this supposed Dr. Kemp is standing in front of. Lexington is a small southern town, the buildings in his video just don't exist here. Research more before buying this program. I don't wear glasses or contacts but wanted to comment about Mr. Kemp saying he has an office in my hometown.

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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  • 117 out 124 people found this review helpful

    Scam.

    Paid the Sterling equivalent of $37 or something similar online, on the basis that if this was a scam, which occurred to me at the outset. I would charge the loss to an "official body" which shall be nameless, to which I owe money. That way I wouldn't be a fool for being gullible, and really wanted to test the product out anyway.

    However, as soon as I clicked for the payment to go through, I was taken straight to another appeal for more money to cover having the services of a personal guide to go with the product I'd just bought, as I might feel like giving up with the material alone which I'd just paid for. Scam! I declined and came out of being online.

    A little later I checked my e-mail address, and no product sent to me, good or bad.

    Final confirmation it is a scam was when I checked my bank statement a few days later. Sure enough, £31.13 in pounds sterling deducted from my account.

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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  • 73 out 77 people found this review helpful

    Liar, Scam, and etc.

    On the opening of the video presentation on their website, They said that they will show me a trick to get 20/20 vision in a week. So I watched the whole 40 minutes of the video just to get told to purchase a book. In the video, there is a scene where a guy who has a minus nine went down to a minus seven and began seeing letters that even a human with minus four struggles at 15 feet away. Even the testimony is flat out scam. And one more, I have a little knowledge about JavaScript and so on. When I inspected their website, they said it was recommended by 36.403 people, but in fact, it was only a picture showing those numbers and the "Recommend on Face" button on the left side of it is also a picture that didn't work. Even the ordering website does not show the seller information, it only says "Quantum Vision". It's a flat out scam.

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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  • 68 out 71 people found this review helpful

    Bad experience

    • Winnsboro, LA,
    • Jul 20, 2015

    I ordered the book on March 6th for $37 and it was immediately deducted from my account. Today is April 8 and I have yet to receive the book or any correspondence.

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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    • Apr 14, 2015

      Gail

      You never received a book because it is an online book, you must download. I was expecting a book in the mail also then checked my confirmation email when I paid and you have to download from there. I just started the program don't know if it works yet.

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  • 60 out 64 people found this review helpful

    Scam and no Refund. Next stop is the Texas Attorney General.

    • Boerne, Texas,
    • May 14, 2015

    When you begin reading and then think you might review a little more, you must put in your credit information. Thinking I would have time to cancel or abort the operation, I entered the information. The following pages had more things to buy and more offers and the caution that anything but a choice would cause an error in billing that would be a double charge on your card. This was claimed to be unavoidable and the error would be on my head! Seeing the promise of five day refund and claim to be offering something the military has found effective among the troops, I moved forward.

    Here we are. No refund after 5, 10, or even 15 days. I've gone back to all the web sites and they have erased all hope of information regarding refunds. All old web site contacts are closed and there's no way to even email these crooks. the FTC and the Attorney General of Texas is the only choice left.

    Avoid these people like the plague. They offer nothing that you can't find on the web for free. Their big secret is their rip off which could get them jail time. They claim patents pending. They have nothing to get a patent on or even copyright approval. These crooks are definitely crooks!

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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  • 44 out 63 people found this review helpful

    Bad experience

    • May 1, 2015

    Guys, they are spam. I paid the money online and got stuck with their loop. I still have not received my E-book and now when I'm chasing my money, I couldn't get hold of them.

    They have provided a phishing email address where you can't reach them.

    Bottom Line: Yes, I would recommend this to a friend

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  • 86 out 89 people found this review helpful

    False Advertising

    • Florida,
    • Apr 13, 2015

    I purchased the ebook with high hopes because I am pretty open minded about trying natural healing methods. I was disappointed right away to find that nowhere did it tell you how to do eye exercises for 10 minutes a day as the advertisement claimed. Instead they were around 30 minutes a day which is a little time consuming but I felt it was worth it if it worked.

    My vision improved slightly after a week so I continued for another week (I am nearsighted -1.50, -1.25)

    I find it impossible for the people that were supposedly stopped on the street to have had a correction in such a short one time stint.

    There was no more improvement in the next week and I feel that I even regressed. I am into my 3rd week with no more improvement and have decided to give up on it.

    So I wasted many hours and my improvement was not enough not to have to wear my glasses, yet my prescription is slightly skewed.

    I requested a refund a couple days ago and I have received it already.

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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  • 77 out 81 people found this review helpful

    I have been scammed

    • Denver, Colorado,
    • Apr 13, 2015

    I watched the video with "Dr. William Kemp" twice and then bought the program. After the initial purchase of $48.36 I then purchased a "coaching class" for the same program at $38.07 because I was told that it would help get better results.

    It all sounded so legitimate and since the amounts are relatively small, I assume that hundreds of thousands of people buy this program, since everyone would like to improve, or keep, good vision.

    Unfortunately I did the research AFTER I purchased. Even though I was told that a refund "for no reason" would be done promptly, I cannot find a website or a telephone number for customer service, or anyone I could address my complaint to.

    This seems to be a scam. The video sounds so good and honest -- it is NOT. They are all actors!

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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  • 73 out 76 people found this review helpful

    Definitely a Scam!

    First of all, if you do a search on the Internet and on the VA Medical Licensing directory, there is NO Dr. William Kemp,. There is a Dr. John Kemp who is a respectable optometrist in Canada. His picture looks nothing like the guy on the video.

    Second, he mentioned the army optometrists in passing but gave no actual information about him. I found that suspicious and unbelievable.

    Third, the video had a lot of spelling errors, which could have been corrected when doing the video editing.

    The guy has been seen in other "video infomercials" promoting other products (according to postings by other potential consumers on different forums).

    He gave no actual scientific proof that his so-called method works. Those people who he seemingly pull off the street seemed, to me, to have been just "actors" and not real random pedestrians. Besides, it was absurd that he would make them read from a tablet when he had a full size board behind him, which he was purposely hiding.

    The guy rambled on and on about the wrong doings of the industry, never revealed any useful and provable information, never delivered the free info he promised at the beginning. The video is excessively long and useless.

    By the way, what do 'quantum" memory, speed reading, and whatever the other stuff was have to do with this offer? He wants to get you to buy no matter what. If you are not totally convinced by his long monologue and ridiculous claims, perhaps the "bonus" books might get you to click "Order Now".

    There are many other "signs" that this is a scam. I even did a search on Clickbank and could not find it. It seems that it was taken out.

    In sum, when I hear claims that seem too good to be true (and the Internet is full of them), I do my research before spending a penny. My research includes confirming the credentials of the speaker, researching forums and articles like this one to see what other regular people are saying. There are many fake sites that scam artists put together with false positive reviews. I do freelance writing and, on more than once occasion, I have been approached by Internet scammers offering to pay me to write a positive, promotional article or, even reviews, for what they are offering. I decline every time but I know that other starving writers might not. So, be careful with believing everything you see posted on little known and hardly monitored forums and articles sites. Do your homework before spending your hard earned money or falling victim or identity theft through scams like this one.

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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    • Apr 9, 2015

      Collin Byrne

      The most significant issue that I have with this obvious scam is that the clickbank.net domain and website is hosted on a server in Singapore. That is a major red flag.

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  • 50 out 53 people found this review helpful

    If it sounds too good to be true it is a scam!

    • Clearwater, FL,
    • Apr 4, 2015

    I thought for $27, what the heck. Thought I was getting a book. No, you have to download it and you can't even do that. I kindly asked for a refund per their 60 day money back promise and got no reply. I entered a dispute with credit card company. Don't do it!

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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