Tinnitus Destroyer Review: Another Sketchy Info Product

Don't bother

It doesn’t take a lot of digging to realize that there are numerous red flags when it came to Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol. Did this tinnitus treatment work for anyone before it was taken off the shelves? It’s unlikely.

This particular tinnitus program consisted of two separate aspects. The first portion used neuroscience (similar to Levo Tinnitus Systems), which focuses on sound therapy to provide tinnitus relief and reduce tinnitus symptoms overall. It essentially helps your brain ignore the tinnitus noises and divert its attention elsewhere. Based on previous research, it’s accepted that neuroscience-based therapy has produced powerful results against tinnitus.

The second portion of this program included short listening exercises to help reprogram your brain and “improve your sound speed retention.” The idea is that both aspects help reduce the ringing in your ears sensation and improve your quality of your life. It’s unclear what was specifically included in this second section, however.

One review about this product said that this particular science is called “neuromonics” and uses mathematical sonic equations to modulate sound frequency. It doesn’t continue on to explain what this means or provide any additional information or research.

Because the official website has since been shut-down, you can only find information about the Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol from other reviews, many of which look identical. These reviews claim that over 34,000 people have “successfully removed tinnitus” from their lives by listening to this program for just 10 minutes a day for one month.

Compared to the Levo Tinnitus System, the Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol only needs to be listened to daily for 10 minutes for one month, whereas Levo required the user to listen to the sounds all night for three months. With such a complex condition like tinnitus, it’s unlikely that it can be reduced (or even eliminated) with only 30 sessions at 10 minutes each time. If the solution was this easy, tinnitus would no longer be an issue facing society today.

Although it wouldn’t be applicable anymore, there was also a 60 day money back guarantee for the program.

So what is Tinnitus Destroyer, exactly?

It’s actually fairly confusing to fully understand what this program included. Is it an ebook, sound recordings, or hard copy book? It seems that Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol was an online product that the user would need to download when purchased. You would receive some kind product to listen to for 10 minutes every day.

You also would receive three reports, including:

Report 1 – This first report discussed the causes of headaches (including migraines) and provided drug-free treatments for relief, as well as methods for reducing neck and shoulder pain.

Report 2 – This report dealt with how to improve your mental health through eating a proper diet and specific “mind games.” It’s unsure what these mind games actually consisted of, but this report was marketed as “Overcoming Depression.”

Report 3 – The final report shared all-natural techniques to get a good night’s sleep with tinnitus, called “Free of Insomnia.” Of course, most of this information is available online, even with our article about 10 tips for sleeping with tinnitus.

Apparently there was also access to a tinnitus community, but it’s unsure where this community was hosted and whether it existed at all.

It seems the regular price of the Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol was $37. However, there were a few “special” links on various duplicate review websites that offered the program for $27.75 USD.

Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol
Although there were images of hardcopy books, Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol and the 3 additional reports were only digital downloads

Was Tinnitus Destroyer a Scam?

We can’t say for certain, but there are numerous issues with Tinnitus Destroyer and many red flags that we’ve seen with other ineffective tinnitus programs.

Just like Tinnitus 911, creator Stephen Reed says he “stumbled” upon the “cure” to tinnitus. As we know, there is currently no cure to tinnitus and any product claiming to cure this condition isn’t being truthful. Various reviews have stated this program can “cure any type of tinnitus, anything from mild to severe.” Just like other ineffective tinnitus supplements, Reed said he stumbled upon the cure to tinnitus while searching online to find ways to reduce his own tinnitus symptoms. You will find this exact story on various different tinnitus supplements, including Tinnitus 911, and all of these products have since been taken off of the market.

While the official website doesn’t exist anymore, some links to the product still exist. However, this now point to a different tinnitus product “Ring Ease.”

Some reviews also claim creator Spencer Reed was a neuroscientist, but there is no additional proof that this was true.

While there is some science behind sound therapy for tinnitus relief, there are no studies or clinical research provided with Tinnitus Destroyer. Just because there is some potential with sound therapy, doesn’t mean that it will work when used for only 10 minutes every day for just one month. It’s also ineffective unless the sound is very specific to the individual’s tinnitus noise, rather than a sound given to all customers.

Tinnitus Destroyer Reviews

Unfortunately for tinnitus sufferers, it’s very difficult to fair unbiased and honest reviews of the Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol. When doing research online, you’ll find numerous reviews on the product that are almost identical. This is a good sign that these reviews were all created by the same person.


Unfortunately for tinnitus sufferers, you’ll need to keep looking for a better product. There are numerous indicators that this product is sketchy. Thankfully, Tinnitus Destroyer Protocol has since been removed from the market, just like Quiet Mind Plus, Silence Complete and Ring Zen.

From a fake-sounding creation story and a deleted official website, along with no real honest reviews, it’s good that this product is no longer on the market. While it tries to use the real science of sound therapy, Tinnitus Destroyer couldn’t explain how this concept works in their product. We’ll need to keep looking for a better product.

Evidence behind sound therapy
No clinical trials or research
No honest reviews
Don't bother
No research
While there is evidence that sound therapy could provide tinnitus relief, Tinnitus Destroyer couldn't explain how their product works. After misleading claims of "curing" tinnitus, this product is off the market

Quiet Mind is a blog dedicated to turning a critical eye to tinnitus treatments and supplements.  So many don’t work and are overhyped, we’re here to shed some light on some of the scams and successful products that claim to stop the ringing.


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