Is Stopwatt a Scam? Review of the Energy Saving Device

Is Stopwatt a Scam? Review of the Energy Saving Device

I think Stopwatt located at is just another scam. I am a professional electrician and have worked in the field for many years, even had an electrical contractor's license. I spent my greatest number of years in the field working as an electrical technician and troubleshooter and I can tell you that everything in a building, be it a house or otherwise, requires so much power and you get billed for the amount of power you consume, not for capacity, current or anything else.

About Stopwatt Energy Saving Device


Phone: +1 (877) 636 6738


There is a power equation and you can manipulate any part of the equation but on the other side of that equation, you will have total power needed or consumed and that will not change, unless you want things not to work or wear out sooner than they were designed to. If you want to lower your electricity bill you can always install solar panels from Blue Raven Solar, and start saving immediately.

I can get a 120V light bulb to work for at least a short while, but if the voltage is too much, the thing will burn out. I can play around with the current but things will either not work or stop working soon.

There is really only one way for anyone to save on electricity and that is not to use it, period. If anyone really wants to save on electricity, then use only one or just a few solar panels to create your own electricity. Solar panel systems can be custom-designed to serve the needs of just one or a few circuits but one does not need to spend $20,000 for an entire house system. A product like Powerbolt is not going to get you anywhere.

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Comments (Total: 17)

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  • June 3, 2022 at 10:00 AM by an anonymous user from: Downtown Bloomington, Bloomington, Indiana, United States

    "Representations regarding the efficacy of StopWatt have not been substantiated. StopWatt cannot guarantee any specific monetary savings by using this product.

    Copyright © 2021 StopWatt. All Rights Reserved."


  • May 31, 2022 at 10:24 AM by an anonymous user from: Pascagoula, Mississippi, United States

    People actually believe this gadget works?

    People, it’s just wishful thinking. Just a scam.

    Save your money or donate to me instead.

  • May 28, 2022 at 9:04 AM by an anonymous user from: Winter Park, Florida, United States

    If anyone believes this scam then I have some ocean front property in Arizona to sell you. The only money you will save is if you DON’T buy this piece of junk.

  • April 25, 2022 at 7:10 PM by an anonymous user from: Florence, Oregon, United States

    THANK YOU ALL! I finally found real reviews.

  • March 21, 2022 at 7:53 PM by an anonymous user from: Clearwater, Florida, United States

    Physics can NOT lie. IF electricity provides 100 kilowatts of power used in your air conditioner, then that is what you are billed for.

    Physics does not lie: Even if the "device" did work, unlike the EU (where it was said to be developed) the US is on a 120/240 volt power grid for homes. This means that one would need TWO of these to clean their power if it actually does that. One for Each leg of the power to your home. You have two 120 volt legs that together can create 240 volts. The two are distinct and separate! Therefore 2 devices would be required and QED that is proof of FRAUD in the inducement of purchase. A crime and usually allows triple damages for the inducement.

  • March 2, 2022 at 2:27 PM by an anonymous user from: East London, London, Ontario, Canada

    All of the 'other' online "Reviews" have the disclaimer SPONSORED which mean its a paid ad, and not a review. This is the ONLY place where I have found truth about this scam.

  • March 2, 2022 at 2:25 PM by an anonymous user from: East London, London, Ontario, Canada

    All of the 'other' online "Reviews" have the disclaimer <SPONSORED> which mean its a paid ad, and not a review. This is the ONLY place where I have found truth about this scam.

  • February 21, 2022 at 4:07 PM by an anonymous user from: Monroe, Louisiana, United States

    A watt meter on line will show there is no difference using these or not using these. You are charged by the power company for the amount of watts used. No difference on the amount used in watts. Outcome you lose your money you could have used on the power bill. Also the warranty says 60 days! Then they tell you you should see a difference in Six weeks to eight weeks by then your warranty is no longer good! By the time. You figure out it does not work and ask for refund!

  • December 23, 2021 at 12:58 AM by an anonymous user from: Concord, California, United States

    "The patent-pending magnetic filter removes carbon from the electrical circuit..."

    Sorry, folks, there is NO CARBON in your electrical circuit!

    • February 19, 2022 at 2:08 PM by an anonymous user from: Santa Cruz County, Boulder Creek, California, United States

      Maybe they meant Carbonation.

  • December 14, 2021 at 12:17 PM by an anonymous user from: Mattoon, Illinois, United States

    If it sounds too good to be true, then it probably IS too good to be true! The old time snake oil salesmen are still around, selling scams like this! Save your money, switch to LED lights and turn things OFF when they aren't being used. Solar panels? Well, maybe, but they are ALSO just more snake oil.

  • December 13, 2021 at 3:57 PM by an anonymous user from: Pasco, Hudson, Florida, United States

    This stop watt is the same scam as power volt. They just changed the name after hundreds of people like me turned them in. If you try to get hold of them some sweet sounding young lady will tell you that nothing like this works and they are using there number. These people are in on the scam. Don t do it. No device out there will save this kind of electricity. The testimonials are all paid and fake as well. Buyer beware.

  • November 29, 2021 at 8:49 PM by an anonymous user from: Colorado Springs, Colorado, United States

    What seemed implausible to me was that this little device would regulate the current in a person's home, which is normally connected to the vast public power grid. How would it fix the sine wave within one's home, unless it sat only on a gateway point from the power grid? If it doesn't isolate the house electricity from the grid, then to correct the house electricity, it would have to correct the whole grid. Not a likely assignment for this dinky device. Also, what is it? A rectifier? No. A capacitor? Certainly not. Whatever it is, is can't possibly regulate an electric circuit without first isolating it from the purported source of disturbances.

  • November 24, 2021 at 1:24 PM by an anonymous user from: Lee County, Bonita Springs, Florida, United States

    Looks like nothing more than a little step-down transformer.

  • November 22, 2021 at 8:52 PM by an anonymous user from: Sauk, Baraboo, Wisconsin, United States

    SCAM, Box is empty inside except to light power signal light.

  • November 7, 2021 at 2:06 PM by an anonymous user from: Fulton, Kentucky, United States

    Wow, an actual review! I found 3 "reviews" (obvious ads) snuck onto pages as reviews. One was a paper for Homer Alaska. The wording was exactly the same on all 3 sites, right down to the disclaimer about medical advice at the end.

  • November 4, 2021 at 8:30 AM by an anonymous user from: Chippewa, Sault Ste Marie, Michigan, United States

    Watts is watts no matter how much you distort this fact. You use them, you pay for them. This device is nothing more than a scam trying to fool people into thinking that it will save you big bucks. It's like P.T. said. There's a sucker born every minute.

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Is Stopwatt a Scam? Review of the Energy Saving Device