I think there are many others, starting with reviewers on other sites like Roger Vine or Tobias Mennle, and going on to include dozens more here who've shared experiences with at least one binocular in enough detail to be helpful and informative. One's own taste may not always coincide with theirs, but even so one can get a good sense of what one would like (or not) about a particular model.
An obvious thing that may still have to be said about reviews that may seem suspiciously positive is that at the upper-middle to high level of quality most of us here are interested in, there simply are no fatal flaws to conceal, no awful binoculars to expose. Some reviews are obviously rather superficial, but the worst thing they could possibly say about such a model is that it doesn't stand out among the competition as exceptional in some way. They're all very good and eminently usable, while at the same time never quite perfect, so there are only relatively minor complaints to make, which readers will decide how to weigh by their own criteria.
There's so much cynicism today about fake news, dishonest reviews and so on; let's not give up entirely. There are plenty of honest people, good information can still be offered and found if one takes the trouble, and forums like BF or CN are good sources.
Back in March I posted a rather long winded thing re Total Quality Management, as a rebuttal to an accumulating myth, (Seldom Perched was merely quoting someone else there/then - sorry Tom), that Swaros prices were inflated do to carrying the costs of their liberal customer service policies. It was here: https://www.birdforum.net/threads/swarovski-el-w-b-8x32-flare.405739/#post-4156518, specifically #9. Relative to this dialogue, I can save you the pain of the whole with this excerpted paragraph.
"External failures occur when something slips through the system. Blatant failures, like missing, or misaligned parts, cosmetic flaws are mostly, (but not always), caught by the above. The stuff of less than optimum design, process, or materials that're effected by time, wear and tear, tend to show up once the product is in the hands of the end user. External failures are hugely costly for multiple reasons. First, all the material, labor and systems costs are attached to the shipped good. if the product fails and needs to be replaced, that new product now costs at least 2x the price of the first item. If the item is repairable, return,
analysis, dis-assembly, repair, re-assembly, and return costs are incurred. This is very expensive. As is obvious here at Birdforum, humans like to complain. There is a tendency to complain among friends, acquaintances and ahem... forums. Stuff that works tends more often to just be used. The cost of external failure is both the direct cost of replacement or repair and the cost to reputation and even future sales!"