I keep getting spam which abuses Google's "I'm Feeling Lucky" button. Usually a url just like this:
The goal is to rank the domain up high enough that it is automatically the first choice for Google, a domain which is whitelisted and very commonly accepted by most email domains.
It is of course yet another feeble, desperate attempt to "hit inbox" (as the spammers call it) of as many people as possible, especially those who never wanted it in the first place.
If you remove the segment at the end which wants to include the "I'm Feeling Lucky" button, you can see that they even tried monitoring its page rank for a few days, and those results are part of the urls which are referenced by that search.
Fortunately in this case it is redirecting to a domain (anherbal.com) which has already stopped being hosted. And possibly is automatically redirecting you here. :) (It's happened before.)
The sad truth is: some people out there get suckered into this scam and assume that they will be able to enlarge their penises. Not only do they NOT end up with the desired results, there is significant evidence that these "herbal supplements", spammed en masse on behalf of "Elite Herbal" and "ManXL", can lead to death, particularly for members of their target audience (males aged 40 and up who experience erectile dysfunction.) Many men at that age experience blood pressure issues, making the taking of these so-called "supplements" an extremely dangerous proposition.
This is nothing new, of course. Spammers have been promoting lethal fake pharmacies for years now. It's just surprising the lengths that they will go to to reach people who rather obviously have absolutely no interest in their "products."
They can all go to hell as far as I'm concerned.
SiL / IKS / concerned citizen