Beware of Scam - Australian Women’s Weekly - Special Report - Controversial 'Skinny Pill'
Feb 17, 2015
The Australian Women’s Weekly is alerting the public to a scam, which claims it is endorsing a special report about the controversial ‘Skinny Pill’ from Garcinia Cambogia HCAMAX that has hit the market. The Australian Women’s Weekly does not endorse the diet pills from Garcinia Cambogia HCAMAX and has posted the information below on how to avoid the diet pill scam.
Please continue reading below.
If you are asked to purchase the diet pill called ‘Skinny Pill’ from Garcinia Cambogia HCAMAX, please do not.
The ‘Skinny Pill’ from Garcinia Cambogia HCAMAX Scam
SPECIAL REPORT: Controversial 'Skinny Pill' Hits The Market
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(Women’s Health) - Since the beginning of the year, our readers have been going crazy over a new ‘Skinny Pill” that is sweeping the nation and helping people from all walks of life transform their bodies quickly and safely - a product that has been so successful, many weight-loss doctors and plastic surgeons now want to see it banned.
They are making accusations that it causes people to get lean too quickly and should be regulated, despite the fact that it’s clinically proven to be safe and has none of the dangerous side effects that prescription diet pills have.
The Austalian Women’s Weekly has posted the following information about the diet pill scam:
The Australian Women’s Weekly does not endorse diet pills from Garcinia Cambogia HCAMAX. Here's how to avoid the diet pill scam.
It has come to our attention that some websites are unlawfully using Woman’s Day logo and a strikingly similar Australian Women’s Weekly logo to endorse the dietary supplement known as Garcinia Cambogia HCAMAX. You may have seen such posts appear in your Facebook newsfeed with special offers for Australian customers.
PLEASE TAKE NOTE: This is a diet pill scam. The Australian Women’s Weekly does NOT endorse these supplements or diet pills in any way and has NO affiliation with the company selling them.
These companies are using these logos without permission and we are pursuing our legal rights regarding this misleading and false website and Facebook information.
In the meantime, we recommend that our readers do not purchase products from these companies, as there are multiple reports which suggest they are scamming customers.
The Australian Women’s Weekly highly values our brand and we are taking this situation seriously.
The fraudulent links you should be aware of include:
http://www.womenshealthmagnews.com/controversial-skinny-pill -hits-the-australian- market/?c=raisin&ad=
https://www.puredietoffer.com/au/hm/df/int/r/v2-3 /HM4CP4MDS19/?AFID=8 &SID=1755&C1=raisin&C2=44014400 &C3=&click_id=2072347
We also found the scam on the following fake websites:
Remember to leave your question or comment, and read the ones made by others below. And, please report malicious, phishing or scam email messages, social media posts and websites to us. You may click here to contact us, or forward the email messages to: firstname.lastname@example.org .
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