"Gwen Stefani Shares Blake Shelton's Secret To Rapid Weight Loss" Scams

Online users, be aware of fake or spam websites like the ones below, which claim Gwen Stefani appeared on The Ellen DeGeneres Show where she opened up about her new boyfriend's (Blake Shelton) incredible body transformation using Pure Natural Forskolin or CLA Safflower Oil. The spammers and scammers who operate the fake or spam websites illegally use celebrities' names without their consents to trick potential victims into buying their fake weight loss products, steal their credentials, personal information or financial information. The reasons why scammers or spammers use celebrities in their scams is because they know that the best way to sell a product is to have celebrities endorse it. In their case, to make it seem as if celebrities endorse their fake product.

Gwen Stefani Shares Blake Sheltons Secret To Rapid Weight Loss Scams

Two of the Fake Websites Claiming to Sell the Pure Natural Forskolin or CLA Safflower Oil

Gwen Stefani Shares Blake Shelton's Secret To Rapid Weight Loss (Pics Below)

Gwen Stefani Shares Blake Shelton's Secret To Rapid Weight Loss - weight5loss-burn.world


CLA Safflower Oil premium-forskolin-extract.com


CLA Safflower Oil

Spammers and Scammers are sending out deceptive email messages that contain links that go to the fake websites above. Therefore, online users who have come across the websites above or others similar to them, which claim to sell weight loss products, are asked not to make purchases or submit their personal information on them.

For online users who have already been tricked by the fake websites, are asked to contact their banks and have them cancel the fraudulent transactions and refund their money.

Check the comment section below for additional information, share what you know, or ask a question about this article by leaving a comment below. And, to quickly find answers to your questions, use our search Search engine.

Note: Some of the information in samples on this website may have been impersonated or spoofed.
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Comments, Questions, Answers, or Reviews

Comments (Total: 14)

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  • November 2, 2017 at 2:14 PM by an anonymous user from: Chicago, Illinois, United States

    I opened this email while distracted but clicked on no links - just closed out when I woke up - duh - any concerns or is it all about the ad/going to the website?

    • November 2, 2017 at 2:50 PM by info

      Yes, it is all about going to the website and tricking you into buying something fake.

  • October 23, 2017 at 11:03 AM by an anonymous user from: Boston, Massachusetts, United States

    Wow! a friend emailed me about this and I was sold on it, luckily for me my credit card got refused (I do not know why) tried it twice. Then I googled the information and read your review.

  • October 16, 2017 at 6:48 AM by an anonymous user from: Melbourne, Victoria, Australia

    If you just click on the link from the email and close the website right away, will anything bad happen? Am I hacked or anything?

    • October 16, 2017 at 7:10 AM by info

      No. You will need to download malicious software or enter your account credentials on a fake website in order for them to hack your computer.

  • October 14, 2017 at 1:44 PM by info

    Here is another fake email with a link to the same website:

    "From: YouTube Service <beradd@tin.it>

    Sent: October 14, 2017 5:30 AM

    Subject: YouTube Content Service sent you a notification: Your video has been approved

    YouTube help center | e-mail options | report spam

    YouTube Content Service has sent you a notification:

    Your video has been approved"

  • October 3, 2017 at 9:29 AM by info

    Here is another scam:

    "From: Barbara Lake <barbara.lake61@johnlapetina.com>

    Subject: Fw: for Irene Kopp

    Date: August 15, 2017 at 12:44:55 PM EDT

    I thought you might find it useful


  • October 3, 2017 at 9:26 AM by info

    Received via email:

    "Hello, I read the article on fake emails using a friend’s email address to write to me and it is the ad on the ‘Gwen Stefani Ellen Degeneris Safflower Oil’ one.

    I deleted many of them, but the fake email addresses they are being sent from are barbara.lake61@johnlapetina.com and Lake Barbara <barbara.lake280@charter.net>. Barbara Lake is a good personal friend of mine.

    There are a lot of other fake email addresses from a Barbara.lke but I deleted them. I will advise the other ones as they are received.


  • September 5, 2017 at 8:42 AM by an anonymous user from: Boston, Massachusetts, United States

    My friend just got this from someone claiming to be from me but came from jen@turquoisemountain.org. Does this mean I am hacked? Should I delete my email account?

    • September 5, 2017 at 10:31 AM by info

      No, it does not mean you were hacked. It is possible that the email that your friend received was spoofed. <a href='/article/2013/1/28/what-is-email-spoofing/'>Click here</a> to learn more about Email Spoofing.

  • September 3, 2017 at 2:14 PM by an anonymous user from: Norway, Maine, United States

    I was one that was scammed as I ordered CLA SAFFLOWER OIL PILLS l. I believed it was legit because the email looked like it came from my sister and she wouldn't send me anything that wasn't OK. How by the way did they get my sisters name as she doesn't buy anything on line.

    • September 3, 2017 at 2:23 PM by info

      If her friends or family members have her name and email address in their address books, and their computers or mobile devices are infected with a spyware, the spyware can steal her information and send it to cyber criminals.

  • August 22, 2017 at 5:41 PM by an anonymous user from: Cleveland, Ohio, United States

    I received this weight loss scam via email from a friend (hacked)

    • August 25, 2017 at 4:18 PM by an anonymous user from: Portland, Oregon, United States

      My dad just got an email about this scam from my brother who has been dead for a year.

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"Gwen Stefani Shares Blake Shelton's Secret To Rapid Weight Loss" Scams