PROMAL is a procedural programming language from the 1980s. Its designer, Systems Management Associates, released compilers for the Commodore 64, Apple II, and IBM PC. The language and development tools received excellent reviews in the home computing press of the time (Ahoy!, RUN Magazine, COMPUTE!'s Gazette, Open-Apple, etc.), thanks in part to the extensive documentation, powerful IDE, fast execution speed of both the compiler and compiled code, and support for modern language features such as structured programming, I/O redirection, and a standard library. Even today's retrospective reviewers are impressed with PROMAL; retrocomputing enthusiast Glenn Holmer has called it his "favorite language to use on the Commodore 64" and has assembled an impressive online archive of PROMAL-related information and software.
Despite all this adoration, I'm not aware of any widely distributed programs written in PROMAL, other than some freeware/public domain software that was available on Quantum Link and some third-party PROMAL development tools advertised in the official PROMAL newsletter. So my question is as follows: Did anyone ever commercially release software, other than development tools, that was written in PROMAL? For example, are there any PROMAL-coded games, terminal programs, financial software packages, paint programs, word processors, databases, spreadsheets, or other end-user applications that were sold to the public, either retail or via mail-order?