Fast Start Keto Gummies 'Shark Tank' Scam and Reviews, Explained

Fast Start Keto Gummies 'Shark Tank' Scam and Reviews, Explained

Fast Start Keto Gummies \'Shark Tank\' Scam and Reviews, Explained

Fast Start Keto Gummies scam is a search phrase showing up in Google and in this video I looked to find out why and eventually found some fake reviews and mentions of an episode of the TV show "Shark Tank,” Melissa McCarthy, Drew Carey, Jennifer Hudson, Emily Senstrom, and a fake USA Today article. To be clear, the cast of the reality TV show "Shark Tank" never endorsed Fast Start Keto Gummies or any other similar keto or CBD gummies products, nor did Oprah Winfrey, Ree Drummond, Kelly Clarkson, or any other big-name celebrities. Scammers appeared to be using the image and likeness of more celebrities for either these gummies or others without permission, as well as the gummies company without authorization. And by the way, this video only has to do with Fast Start Keto Gummies. Any products with similar names have nothing to do with this.

In this video, I show an email for a "Shark Tank" scam for Royal Keto Gummies that eventually led to Fast Start Keto Gummies. In this video, I show why people were searching for the five words Fast Start Keto Gummies scam and even attempt to show some so-called reviews that really appeared to be nothing more than sponsored content articles. Also, I noticed on a website associated with the product, whether an affiliate marketer or something else, that there was a customer service or support phone number and an email address. Additionally, please keep this in mind with this lengthy description: I am writing this description here to compete with the “Shark Tank” scam and the other celebrities whose image and likeness are being used, so the point of my video is to educate people, but the point of this description, which might not read well, is to help people find my video.

Various websites based in India such as Outlook India, Deccan Herald, Tribune India, and others, all likely feature Fast Start Keto Gummies scam articles about “Shark Tank,” Melissa McCarthy, Drew Carey, Jennifer Hudson, Emily Senstrom, and some fake reviews in sponsored content articles. I show some of this in the video. These stories are sponsored content article so-called reviews and lead to product pages about the Fast Start Keto Gummies scam.

During the course of my research, I also looked at Facebook to see if I could find people who provided reviews or who said they fell for the scam and purchased Fast Start Keto Gummies through unknown websites. Here’s what I often see: Scam websites that feature fake celebrity endorsements, such as with Tiger Woods, Dr. Phil, Dr. Oz, Dr. Sanjay Gupta, Sam Elliott, Michael Jordan, Garth Brooks, Tom Selleck, and Phil Mickelson, whose images and likenesses were being used without permission, sometimes send people to be charged $39.98, but they ultimately receive a big charge for $198 or something similar. I have seen this story about keto and CBD gummies consistently in the past, with people being charged way more than they were promised. This usually is followed up by a refund offer for half of the amount, which still seemed wrong.

The Fast Start Keto Gummies scam where scammers are using celebrities’ image and likeness without authorization and the company name without permission has lots of moving parts, including a P.O. Box in Smyrna, Tennessee and maybe even Tampa, Florida and Las Vegas, Nevada, that has been mentioned by commenters under my videos. I do not have all of the answers, nor did I try the product. However, follow all of the red flags that I mention and hopefully you, in consultation with your doctor, will make the right decision for you when it comes to the question of following through with these fake celebrity endorsement scams.

Fast Start Keto Gummies is just the latest keto or CBD gummies product that Google users are searching for with the words scam and reviews. It seems like there's a new CBD or keto gummies product name every single day, and every time Outlook India, Deccan Herald, Tribune India, and others are all publishing sponsored content articles, and other scammers are making tons of brand new Facebook pages, and there's basically a lot of weird stuff happening with all of this.

In regard to all scams, my advice is this: If it seems too good to be true, it probably is. If you think that one of your favorite celebrities endorsed CBD or keto gummies, it's likely not true. I believe Martha Stewart might have a real line of CBD products, but many of the other celebrities featured in these scams have nothing to do with them.

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0:00 ‘Shark Tank’ Scam Email
2:18 Fake USA Today Article with Emily Senstrom
4:08 Melissa McCarthy, Drew Carey, and Jennifer Hudson
5:03 Fast Start Keto Gummies Reviews and Scam
5:30 Customer Service and Support Phone Number
6:37 Fake Endorsement Logos for CNN and Others
8:28 Closing