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Loaris offers superb malware removal solution to deal with various contemporary forms of cyber threats (Trojan Horses, Worms, Adware, Spyware) in cases when available anti-virus applications aren’t effective in identifying or deleting them.
With Loaris you may have confidence in your privacy permanently secured. We keep our database records promptly updated, duly powered to challenge the latest security threats. Use Loaris every day to get the maximum level of cyber protection.
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PLEASE NOTE: Loaris Trojan Remover 184.108.40.206 is only available to FREE download and install within February 6, 2015.
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After installation it shows up as a life time license. That is a nice offer indeed. Thank you GOTD team and Loaris.Comment by gpc111 — February 6th, 2015 at 3:16 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+25) Reply
Installed and registered without problems on a WIn 8.1.3 Pro 64 bit system. A clean install.
A company without name and address:
“ Established in the year 2008, the company key objective is granting professional and prompt assistance to various groups of PC users by implementing modern software specialized in effective removal of all sorts of malware – trojan horses, worms, adware, spyware, etc.”
An active blog about malware:
You cannot order the software? In my case the page is empty:
The program starts immediately with an update – and it finds really malware on my clean computer. What a nice find – the wrapper…! :
In the setup you can disable to send anonymous statistics to their servers.
A good and effective additional security layer from a known (to me) company. This is a lifetime license. I’ll keep it, but disable the autostart and the hourly update. I’ll use it as an on-demand scanner.
Thank you GOTD and Loaris!Comment by Karl — February 6th, 2015 at 3:27 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+38) Reply
When I clicked your URL for the order page, it redirects me to a different URL which also contains a query string of this very product that I installed on my system, so I think that issue is a sandbox testing issue, nothing more.
This is the final URL:
A company WITH name and address:
Hotline: +49 221 3705 0238
Prins Hendriklaan 26 II
1075 BD Amsterdam
Phone: +31 20 890 8080
VAT ID: NL15605468B01
900 Island Drive, Suite 203
Redwood Shores, CA 94065
USA TAX ID: 26-0160456
Phone: +1 (650) 249 – 5280
Karl- The ‘update’ is a signature update. This is a good sign – indicates that the malware database of known malware used to detect malware is as up-to-date as possible. I’d be more worried if there *wasn’t* an update…Comment by Chris Locke — February 6th, 2015 at 5:05 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)
After clicking on your order link /Karl/ it shows me the ordering page with a “very friendly price” for the product Loaris Trojan Remover (1 Year): 41.90 EUR, what is kinda giant charge compared to the renowned and succesful anti-malware software (for example Emsosoft Anti-Malware is for the price of 19.97 EUR)Comment by kaberle — February 6th, 2015 at 5:16 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
downloaded and am evaluating. overall, so far, i like it
within 2 minutes of running, it found six infections that my current antivirus missed (I ran a scan of the regular AV program to be sure it was updated and had scanned my system drive)
it’s not a regular antivirus, and seems to work well with Avast! running in the background. I can only assume it would work well with other popular AV programs
LIFETIME LICENSE! Normally, giveaways are six month or one year licenses…this one is lifetime, which says something about the company right there.
Scans all known malware paths (and only those paths) on the simple scan, so as not to waste time. I presume as new threats emerge, the engine will update any changes to paths.
you may want to go to settings and disable the auto run with windows. This program seems to load up very slowly on my computer, which has plenty of memory and clock speed, and is running a SSHD.
The normal scan does run a bit slow as well, but that could be a pro or a con, since it seems to be scanning each file deeply.Comment by JackS1971 — February 6th, 2015 at 3:31 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15) Reply
May be something with your computer. Started in a flash on my laptop – with a SSD.Comment by McGuyver — February 6th, 2015 at 4:30 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
LMAO!!! Initial scan and already something is flagged as “Malware.Win32.Gen.an” and a Memory Process of the same name. The only Setup on the desktop (where it claims this malware is) is the GAOFD set up for this software :P Luckily, it was rapidly shut down and put in quarantine! So far it’s finding a lot of Adware and for some reason 5 different Microsoft Updates have been flagged? Seems to be doing a thorough job and tells you what each item is and the location it is in. I’ll keep for awhile and see how things go. So far pretty good and quick.Comment by Levitiquetus — February 6th, 2015 at 3:35 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8) Reply
Can’t upload images but the first alert I got from Loaris Trojan Remover is their own setup, embedded in the GOD.exe of course ;)Comment by Superstate — February 6th, 2015 at 3:36 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3) Reply
See my reply to Paul W regarding the set up file being flagged. :)Comment by Whiterabbit-uk — February 6th, 2015 at 4:02 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
Well installed & registered fine on W8.1
Allowed system to update & autorun
Found 1 infection……problem is that one infection was in the file for the program itself just downloadedComment by Paul W — February 6th, 2015 at 3:37 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2) Reply
That’s the security file used by the giveaway team to stop community members from hacking the set up file. Prior to its use 2.5 years ago, giveaways would be found on peer to peer sites within minutes of the giveaway going live. (this may have compromised the site if they hadn’t included the security as developers wouldn’t want their set up files with permanent activation included being readily available for free 24/7.
They use a particular security measure that is often flagged by AV and other malware programs, but is in fact just protection. Antimalware suites sometimes see it as a threat, but it isn’t.Comment by Whiterabbit-uk — February 6th, 2015 at 4:02 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+16)
yes Whiterrabbit, but the GAOTD wrapper getting flagged as potential malware is still richly comical and they might have seen it coming….Comment by Eddy — February 6th, 2015 at 4:39 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
Tested trial version of “Loaris Trojan Remover” with limitations, had no complaint with the scan process. A familiar layout . Quick scan of critical files and thorough scan of whole computer .There is built-in update features. Another important fact is that it offers to reset Windows Update Policies.
Some Non-Commercial similar programs:
*Spybot – Search & Destroy Portable
*Phrozensoft Anti-Bot 3.0- updates your HOSTS file to prevent connections to malicious domains, and lets you also block custom websites.
* McAfee Stinger
*Trojan Simulator – test your trojan scanner with this tool.
Thanks to GOTD.Comment by Jahid — February 6th, 2015 at 3:52 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12) Reply
Sincere thanks to GOTD and today’s developer, Loaris. This giveaway might just be what folks are looking for . . . providing they know what they’re looking for. Sadly, many computer users . . Don’t. This type of software is therefore not recommended for those unable to distinguish between an authentic threat and a false positive: it’s a powerful tool for deploying in the engine bay of your motor car, and if you don’t understand modern engine management systems then you shouldn’t be messing about under the hood in the first place.
As I’ve said many times before on here, trusting to luck with any cure-all software is trusting to the infallibility of the software developer — OK with stuff like video converters and image editors, but never with one-click “optimizers” or malware detectors. There are many excellent online forums out there whose members will freely give of their time and expertise to help any computer user anywhere in the world deal with a possible malware infection. But that help takes the form of well-established incremental processes that harness a variety of different freeware apps in a slow, methodical step-by-step pursuit of diagnosis and remedy — never a one-shot “detection” and “fix”. I don’t recall Loaris Trojan Remover featuring in any list of such apps, but then, this is a commercial software, not free. As such it is up against the likes of Malwarebytes, a major player whose track record is long and whose database is massively resourced — though even that doesn’t make Malwarebytes infallible.
Today, of course, purchase cost considerations don’t come into this — but all those other considerations most certainly do. Bottom line: if your only acquaintance with Trojans was a truly awful Brad Pitt movie, then stay away from software such as today’s lest it unfortunately become your, er, Achilles Heel.Comment by MikeR — February 6th, 2015 at 3:53 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9) Reply
MikeR thanks for your articulate, well thought out and persuasive advice. Although I use my ‘puter quite a bit from a technical pov I am still a novice. I was about to download and install today’s Giveaway until I read your advice and now, after 2nd thoughts, will pass. You saved me from getting in over my head-thanks again.Comment by tedwilliams — February 6th, 2015 at 5:38 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
Installed and registred with ease. However, the first scan comes out with one threat, and that’s the “funny” part. It considers it’s own set up file as malware. Take a look at this copy/paste : – C:\Users\Allan Fibecker\Desktop\LoarisTrojanRemover1364\Setup.exe —- General Threat
SUBS: Win32 GUI
Well, I’ll delete that anyway, but it’s nice to know, that Loaris exe was the only threat at my machine. Thanks for trying the program to, Loaris, and of course the whole team behind GOTD.Comment by Allan — February 6th, 2015 at 3:55 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1) Reply
If you think about it, the setup file for todays giveaway dials a remote server and sends/receives encrypted information (the setup file dials home to ensure todays giveaway is still valid) – a technique also used by potential malware. I’m glad this ‘threat’ was detected – in normal circumstances, I’d be wary of any application which performed these activities.Comment by Chris Locke — February 6th, 2015 at 5:21 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
http://www.kephost.com/image/Fs0oComment by Apaszka — February 6th, 2015 at 3:58 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7) Reply
I installed Loaris Trojan Remover. An automatic scan started – the result was ONE red mark – LoarisTrojanRemover\Setup.exe : Malware.Win32.Gen
I hink it’s funny.
I like this program and what it does, but like many programs that I use (both paid for and free versions), if it slows down my computer too much to make it unusable, I will quickly remove it.
Spybot – S&D and Malwarebytes are very good free alternatives and both can be run on demand, and I will see if this Trojan Remover can be run on demand.Comment by Gavin — February 6th, 2015 at 4:32 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3) Reply
Properly installed in win 7 64 bit, after making a scan, the program has found as malware even its executable (exe) that I had also installed in the D drive system.
He found some files as malware even of the antivirus Zone Alarm and Malwarebytes Antimalware.
I do not know what can be reliable this program.
I think I uninstall it !.
This is generous offer – thank you Loaris and GAOTD. Installed without problem in Windows 7-64. After scanning the program reported five different malwares; all false positives however. Conclusion: Good program for a second opinion. Check the results through before sending anything to the quarantine.Comment by Urban — February 6th, 2015 at 4:53 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5) Reply
Installed, Too much of false positives during scan. Uninstalled.Comment by Artur — February 6th, 2015 at 4:54 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7) Reply
Installed with getting a lifetime license – unusual generous offer for virus scanners and such.
It scanned my system and found to my surprise a long list of false positives, that being game scripts in Lua scripting language that are adding only functionality to my game logic. I have to dismiss it as error on behalf of this scanner. Others may find real dangerous stuff, but other than my Lua code my system seems clean.Comment by Domi — February 6th, 2015 at 5:06 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1) Reply
I knew my machine was infected by “smartbar” this free program found and totally removed all traces, well done to your company, here is a link to help http://malwaretips.com/blogs/smartbar-virus-removal/Comment by mikeart — February 6th, 2015 at 5:10 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1) Reply
Downloaded and installed fine. What is not so good is that the software ran before I was able to register? Not a problem, so far but when it had finished I clicked ‘Apply’ for it to go ahead and quarantine/delete/ignore its findings and it then asked me to register. So far so good.
Did that and the registration screen disappears and was returned to the earlier screen. I was ready to shut down and re-start my pc but just thought it wise to hit ‘Apply’ a second time. Good job I did. It NOW cleaned my PC.
Something I feel that needs to be addressed in future as this is not an obvious move.
Thanks to LOARIS and GAOTD for this. Bon appetite
It objects to ZoneAlarm Toolbar.Comment by krypteller — February 6th, 2015 at 5:18 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0) Reply
Reminds me of the time Microsoft Security Essentials flagged Google.com as malware!Comment by notglenn — February 6th, 2015 at 5:21 am Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0) Reply
too many alarms – many are false for sure..
I can’t look at so many alarms and check each..
(AVG is also a threat…. according to this software)