About Outback Vision Protocol

By HighYa Staff
Published on: Feb 12, 2018

According to Bill Campbell, his Outback Vision Protocol program represents a scientifically proven, step-by-step, easy-to-follow resource that can restore your 20/20 eyesight in less than three weeks.

Despite its proposed effectiveness, the system revolves around boosting levels of just “two little-known nutrients produced by the body,” using foods that are inexpensive and can be picked up at your local grocery store.

When combined in the provided smoothie recipes, Bill tells us his Outback system had been shown in patient trials to repair and regenerate dying retinal and macular cells, thereby reversing “even the worst cases of visual impairment,” including:

  • Astigmatism
  • Cataracts
  • Corneal visual impairment
  • Diabetic retinopathy
  • Glaucoma
  • Macular degeneration
  • Near and far-sightedness

And because the Outback Vision Protocol is effective regardless of your age or gender, the website advertises it’s been successfully used by 51,297 people and counting.

Millions of people suffer from poor eyesight. If you count yourself among these numbers, is the solution to the problem really as simple as whipping up the Outback Vision Protocol’s green smoothie recipes for a few weeks?

Let’s kick things off by addressing a couple of foundational concepts.

What Does the Medical Community Know About the Causes of Low Eyesight?

The American Optometrist Association reports that poor (or ‘low’) vision can be caused by a multitude of conditions.

Some of the most common include macular degeneration (typically progresses slowly and causes increasingly blurred vision), retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited disease), cataracts (clouding of the lens), and glaucoma (internal pressure that eventually damages the optic nerve), to name just a few.

And as you might imagine, the specific treatment prescribed by your optometrist will largely depend on the underlying cause. For example, glaucoma can often be addressed using drugs, while cataracts may require surgery and/or rehabilitation. There’s currently no known cure for retinitis pigmentosa, or for macular degeneration, despite the fact that the latter affects more than 1.6 million adults over the age of 50.

What about the ingredients included in Outback Vision Protocol’s smoothies? Is there clinical evidence indicating that they can reverse any of these common conditions?

What Ingredients Will You Use in the Outback Vision Protocol?

Despite the length of the Outback Protocol’s promotional video, we’re told scant details about the recipes it offers or the ingredients it utilizes. In fact, we’re only told about:

  • Warrigal spinach (although Bill points out that any kind of spinach will do), which contains high levels of lutein and zeaxanthin, as do other foods like kale and eggs
  • DHA
  • “Aboriginal fruits, vegetables, herbs, berries, and seeds” that contain high levels of antioxidants

Bill informs us that he learned about these ingredients during a personal encounter with Australia’s North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) Unit, a “specialist surveillance team made up of Aboriginal reservists who patrol the Outback in search of drug smugglers, human traffickers, asylum seekers, and illegal foreign fishing vessels,” who he says often took these ingredients as supplements in order to enhance their vision.

And although the American Optometric Association indicates there’s no recommended daily intake for lutein and zeaxanthin, “most recent studies show health benefits in taking 10 mg/day of a lutein supplement and 2 mg/day of a zeaxanthin supplement.”

However, while the AOA tells us “there is a lot of evidence that lutein and zeaxanthin reduce the risk of [age-related macular degeneration, or] AMD” according to the Age-Related Eye Disease Studies, they don’t indicate that they’re a cure-all for all cases of visual impairment, as insinuated in the Outback Vision Protocol promotional video.

Furthermore, while there’s mounting evidence that omega-3 fatty acids in general (including DHA) can have several health benefits, vision isn’t reported to be among them.

Finally, while the Harvard School of Public Health indicates that antioxidants are thought to play many key health benefits, including fighting damage caused by free radicals, clinical trials regarding their supplementation have largely been met with “disappointing results.”

How Much Does Outback Vision Protocol Cost?

The Outback Vision Protocol is available for instant download at a price of $37. Along with your order, the website advertises that you’ll receive two free bonuses:

  • Home Eye Test Kit – A “comprehensive package” that includes home-based vision tests that can help you document improvements and monitor your progress.

  • Binaural Beats Audio Series – According to the website, these audio tracks work by “specifically balancing the frequencies of each particular condition, and bringing it back to its normal state, enabling the eye to achieve the healthy balance it needs to function at its best.”

All orders come with a 60-day money back guarantee, which can be requested by emailing the author at support@outbackvisionprotocol.com, by contacting the retailer (BuyGoods) directly at 302-404-2568, or by submitting an online ticket through the company’s website.

Are There Any Outback Vision Protocol Online Customer Reviews?

The only place we encountered direct online feedback for the Outback Vision Protocol at the time of our research was on Amazon, where 15 customers had given it an average rating of 2.1 stars.

There, several compliments referenced ease of understanding and the fact that it uses only natural ingredients, although most complaints seemed to revolve around ineffective results and empty claims.

Are There Other Vision Systems Like Outback Vision Protocol?

While the HighYa team isn't staffed by medical professionals, throughout our years of research, we've written about many other natural vision programs like Outback, which follow the same general storyline.

They typically kick things off with a gripping or heartbreaking beginning, followed by the story of an average person who was driven to find a solution. Then, after a lot of online research, they encounter a little-known secret (usually revealed by some kind of closed or elite community) to a common—and otherwise incurable—condition.

But, potential customers should be forewarned, they claim, that some kind of corrupt industry is trying to shut them down, so they’re not sure how long they’ll be able to keep their website—and its important information—up. In addition to the Outback Vision Protocol, a handful of examples include the Perfect Vision System, Easy Clear Vision, and Restore My Vision Today.

Given all of these e-book options, what can the average consumer do to make sure they’re starting out on the right foot?

First, it’s important to point out that organizations like the National Institutes of Health, the US Preventive Services Task Force, and the American Academy of Family Physicians (among others) indicates that otherwise healthy individuals do not need to take dietary supplements—whether from tablets, capsules, drops, smoothies, or elsewhere.

As such, if you’re frequently experiencing vision problems, the first person you should speak with is your optometrist. After running the appropriate tests, they can recommend science-backed options based on your diagnosis.

If they indicate that you should take a dietary supplement, WebMD points out that commonly recommended vision ingredients include vitamins C and E, zinc selenium, calcium, thiamin, and folic acid.

Where does all of this leave you when it comes to the Outback Vision Protocol?

Our Final Thoughts About Outback Vision Protocol

Although the Outback Vision system comes with a 60-day satisfaction guarantee, it’s important to balance this with the fact that:

  • The company provides little information about what you’ll actually get for your money, and

  • Based on what we learned from sites like Examine.com, the Natural Medicines Database, and WebMD, the ingredients we are told about don’t have sufficient clinical evidence indicating they’re effective for meaningfully addressing all causes of low vision—as claimed by Bill.

Because of this, we think that speaking with your optometrist about the best option based on your diagnosis could provide the most bang for your buck, prior to ordering an online-only e-book like Outback Vision Protocol.

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4 Consumer Reviews for Outback Vision Protocol

Average Consumer Rating: 2.0
Rating Snapshot:
5 star: 0 4 star: 1 3 star: 0 2 star: 1 1 star:  2
Bottom Line: 25% would recommend it to a friend
Showing 1-4 of 4
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  • 2 out 2 people found this review helpful

    Outback Vision Protocol

    • Bahamas,
    • Nov 21, 2018
    • Verified Reviewer

    I ordered Outback Vision Protocol three months ago, with high expectations that my eyesight would improve within 30 days...it did nothing for me. Eyesight is still as horrible as it was when I started. I am legally blind.

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

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  • 5 out 5 people found this review helpful

    One week in

    • New Jersey,
    • Nov 1, 2018
    • Verified Reviewer

    I am presently one week into this 21-day smoothie plan to help my eyes. So far, my eyes don’t seem to be better, however, they look whiter and less cloudy. I have retinopathy due to diabetes. I do feel more energetic, and my overall health feels better at the end of my first week on this program. I’m able to eat regular meals along with these smoothies, but they are filling. I would not give up, as I think, with anything, your body and/or eyes didn’t get bad overnight, so it seems reasonable that it could take a while to see improvement. I’m not expecting a great miracle. However, I don’t see where it would hurt. The ingredients recommended are all natural. A few things are hard to find and can usually be found in health food stores.

    Everyone is different, and of course, you should seek advice from your optometrist but not everything they can do can help everyone, either. I had several shots in my eye, and they did nothing for me but caused me much anxiety, which in turn caused my blood pressure to rise which is another cause for eye damage, so you pick your battles and try and pray. I would recommend trying this, if nothing else, you’ll feel healthier. Good luck.

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

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  • 30 out 37 people found this review helpful

    It does NOT work

    • Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada,
    • Sep 12, 2018
    • Verified Reviewer

    This has NOT helped with eye vision at all, and no one will give me any answers! It has has been nine weeks of following the smoothies, and eyes have got worst! WHY? Not happy at all. I would like for someone to let me know why this is not working? It is very very disappointing. Could someone get back to me?

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

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  • 79 out 86 people found this review helpful

    No product received for money paid in good faith

    • Corona, CA,
    • Jul 26, 2018
    • Verified Reviewer

    Ordered in January, never received the product. Money was deducted from my bank account, but despite repeated email complaints, met with promises of a solution, I have received neither refund nor product.

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

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    • Sep 4, 2018

      Edsel B.

      First, I am in no way affiliated with the maker of this product so my comment is completely objective. I'm not sure what the writer of this article was expecting but there is no "physical" product to receive. The product source is downloaded ebooks and pdf.

      Now I cannot say whether the product lives up to its claim, as I have not yet started my smoothie regiment due to personal travel. I have, however, purchased and downloaded the materials to begin reviewing what ingredients will be required when I do begin.

      I personally have macular degeneration (wet) in my right eye at a very advanced stage, so I am anxious to get started to see if the product lives up to its claim. Once I start the regiment I will report back in four weeks to share the result of my test.

    • Sep 5, 2018

      William D.

      I ordered a physical product. I don't know what you're talking about.

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