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Is Get Polaire a Scam? Review of the AC Store

Is Get Polaire a Scam? Review of the AC Store

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Get Polaire located at is an untrustworthy online store that was registered 30 days ago. Get Polaire is similar to Blaux Portable AC, which is a website that online shoppers made a lot of complaints about not receiving their orders. See the complaints below.

About Getpolaire AC Online Store

Getpolaire located at

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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: 17)

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  • August 12, 2020 at 9:16 PM by an anonymous user from: Scarborough, Ontario, Canada

    I received a product which is obviously a returned item. My mail tag is put on someone else mail tag. The product is a defect. The water compartment cannot hold water and cannot be used. I don't think I ever received a receipt. There are no company name, address, return or contact information on the box or description booklet. It is a scamp! I paid over $100 CAN for such a cheap plastic box. Hesitate ever to shop online again!

  • August 7, 2020 at 10:01 AM by an anonymous user from: Louisville, Colorado, United States

    Getpolaire charged us $156.00 for 3 units; received only 1 and it was damaged and leaked profusely. Have not received the other 2. Originally thought we ordered from Arctic Air, but charge on card transaction detail says Getpolaire. The box and accompanying operations insert all say Arctic Air. What a rip off and such a cheap product. Trying to dispute charge through credit card company.

  • July 28, 2020 at 2:31 PM by an anonymous user from: Thunder Bay, Ontario, Canada

    Get Polaire charged my Master Card for 3 instead o 2 units and shipped none. When I punched in the Polaire it read "No Order Found" $180.00 and no unit.. Dan Baxter

  • July 8, 2020 at 3:20 PM by an anonymous user from: United States

    Why dosent YouTube block these companies?

    It's a pain having to correct the issue and makes the good companies hard to find and hurts their business.

    Not a good practice you tube. I trusted you tube. Not so much anymore. If you are using you tube to advertise your company, I would stop. I’ll never order from YouTube again. Nor look for a company.

  • July 6, 2020 at 2:56 AM by an anonymous user from: Wettingen, Aargau, Switzerland

    And they tell you the exact same story of two young Swiss (probably based on your IP location) engineers which came up with this great invention and had to fight against their former employer as they use a few months ago for a wifI transmitter bs product. What I find scandalous is that e.g. YouTube does not ban such obviously fraudulent advertisment from their platform.

  • July 6, 2020 at 12:47 AM by an anonymous user from: Mildura, Victoria, Australia

    You can see the photos in the review are exactly (almost) the same as the photos in this very -similar looking advertising website:

  • July 5, 2020 at 7:02 PM by an anonymous user from: Northampton, Massachusetts, United States

    Plus the product violates the laws of thermodynamics. Which sort of trumps everything else.

  • July 5, 2020 at 9:50 AM by an anonymous user from: Portland, Oregon, United States

    If you pay attention to the “quotes” that flash onto the screen during the YouTube ad, there are multiple misspellings and grammar mistakes. The kind usually made by non-English speaking individuals. SCAM!

  • July 4, 2020 at 4:19 PM by an anonymous user from: Edmonton, Alberta, Canada

    Their website and online advertising claim they invented some revolutionary technology, when in fact it's nothing new. This is known as an "evaporative cooler" or "swamp cooler". They are cheap and plentiful on sites like Amazon, and people build their own all the time.

    Do they work? In dry climates they can work very well, but when the humidity is high the effectiveness drops sharply, and the extra humidity they add to the air may be uncomfortable.

    It is definitely a scam at the prices they are asking, and not as effective as they claim.

    • July 7, 2020 at 6:13 AM by an anonymous user from: Dubuque, Iowa, United States

      I had a window unit “swamp cooler” in an apartment in Tucson, Arizona FIFTY YEARS ago, and at the time, it was an old unit. That said, it was fantastic at cooling in such a dry climate, but if it’s humid, it’s basically just a fan. So the whole commercial about these chumps and their incredible “innovation” in the air conditioning industry is a lie from the outset. It’s a small, cheaply made/expensive to buy copy of very old technology.

  • July 4, 2020 at 4:00 PM by an anonymous user from: Penticton, British Columbia, Canada

    If it sounds too good to be true, it probably isn't true.

    A promise is only as good as the person making it.

    I lost $600 USD last year on a website much like the Polaire site: promises, all kinds of guarantee logos, no address or company info. Admittedly, I ignored my inner voice. Won't do that again.

  • July 4, 2020 at 3:10 PM by an anonymous user from: Washington, District of Columbia, United States

    Well, click the advertisement link and it takes you to a purchase page with a countdown timer saying you have a certain amount of time to purchase in order to get 50% off. Refresh the purchase page and countdown restarts all over again. Deceptive! Why would I trust any company that starts off being deceptive and trying to trick me into thinking I have limited time to buy something that may or may not work at a discount price? I also found out it was illegal to have false countdown timers on a sales website with the intent to trick people into purchasing before timer runs out - IF there is really no real time limit for the sale. The YouTube commercial, however, was well done. I actually watched the entire ad.

  • July 4, 2020 at 2:26 PM by an anonymous user from: Prince George, British Columbia, Canada

    Cannot even call them...

  • July 4, 2020 at 10:39 AM by an anonymous user from: Lisle, Illinois, United States

    It seems rather clickbait and shady advertising. It is evaporative cooling, which is really not as efficient or effective at cooling compared to compressor air conditioning.

  • July 4, 2020 at 9:58 AM by an anonymous user from: Yavne, Central District, Israel

    Looks like you can get similar products for a lot cheaper elsewhere (eBay, AliExpress, Amazon) - search for "Portable Air Conditioner"

  • July 2, 2020 at 5:39 AM by an anonymous user from: Cassville, New Jersey, United States

    in response to Polaire being a scam. Air conditioning has to go through a refrigeration cycle to produce cool air, and the heat has to be removed. Do you really think that little box is going to even cool a closet? its a scam!

    • July 3, 2020 at 6:08 AM by an anonymous user from: Dayton, Texas, United States

      Works like Swamp Cooler basically Mold factory!

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Is Get Polaire a Scam? Review of the AC Store