As hard as I try to write articles that give both American men and American women more alternatives, choices, and opportunities to buy American, sometimes it's good to focus on solely on one gender or the other. So ladies, this one's for you.
I recently became acquainted with a lady that not only supports the buy American cause, but has also taken the step to offer her own American-made product for women like her that have become frustrated with the available options for quality nail oil. Rx4Nails (www.Rx4Nails.com) is that product, and it's completely made in the USA.
Rx4Nails' owner and founder Chris Landrum is a Registered Nurse, and because of her profession in health care, she is constantly using harsh soaps and hand sanitizers. Her hands also get the occasional bath in alcohol for situations that require it with her job. Chris admits that this presents an atmosphere of disaster for nails, and she says it doesn't help that her "paper thin" nails unfortunately don't fit into the "best of" category as it is.
So she did what any concerned, motivated, and entrepreneurial American woman would do; she developed her own product that stands out among the run-of-the-mill offerings you'd find browsing the aisles at your typical supermarket or drug store chain. If there's one thing I've learned through my many years of researching and patronizing American-owned and made alternatives, it's that many of the best, high-quality American products aren't always the ones sitting on the store shelves of multinational retailers.
Being a man, of course I can't say that I've personally tried the product, but the fact is that American women have nothing to lose by doing so because of the Rx4Nails money back guarantee. If after two weeks you're not happy with your purchase, just mail it back for a full refund. Compare that policy with trying to return a nail oil product that doesn't work back to the drug store for a refund after the seal has already been broken. When you make that comparison, there's no risk - and therefore no reason - not to try Rx4Nails for yourself.
Rx4Nails is not a glue, a crack-filler, or some thick, goopy, or gritty nail strengthener. So what is it? It's a light, all natural, organic, vitamin- and protein-packed product that really penetrates your nails so there won't be any more tearing, chipping, cracking, or splitting. This nail and cuticle oil is made in American with organic soybean oil, as well as vitamins A and C to strengthen your nails naturally. It contains no perfumes or preservatives, either.
Just one 3 ml bottle lasts for 45 days, and the cost is only $7.29, which includes shipping. Why the two-week, risk-free guarantee? Because Chris is so sure you'll see results in 14 days. If you don't, simply send her an email, send the product back, and she will give you a full refund. No reason necessary. It's that simple. This introductory price of $7.29 won't last forever, so don't delay and give your nails what they really need, risk-free.
Rx4Nails does not contain calcium. Your nails aren't made of calcium, so calcium doesn't work. Nails are more like hair, and who would put calcium there? There's no animal testing of any kind. You can even use Rx4Nails on your toenails, and it won't hurt your nail polish (it just won't sink into the polish). But you can still apply it to your cuticle, on the nail sides and under the nail and still get the strengthening benefit.
Since Rx4Nails is so light, it's perfect for working women, since it only takes a few seconds to apply, and you're out the door and on the go. So go to www.Rx4Nails.com and get your small and inexpensive but powerful American-made product that's helping working American women make America better.
Roger Simmermaker is the author of How Americans Can Buy American: The Power of Consumer Patriotism. He also writes "Buy American Mention of the Week" articles for his website www.howtobuyamerican.com and is a member of the Machinists Union and National Writers Union. Roger has been a frequent guest on Fox News, CNN and MSNBC, has been quoted in the USA Today, Wall Street Journal and US News & World Report among many other publications, and is now a weekly contributor to WorldNetDaily.