Fake Diet Fad Websitesposted by : Jon Kroupa on 08/21/2012
I'm seeing a dramatic increase in emails about magic diet pills or supplements (two in the same day) from friends. I know the increase is dramatic because the music flared up suddenly. These websites look real at a quick glance, but a close examination reveals they are just fake mockups.
Here are a few ways to identify them:
The sites I've seen all appear to have been featured on the Dr. Oz Show. Either Dr. Oz is a fake person that many diet scams hire to promote their products, or he is willing to endorse anything. I'm not going to bother linking to the sites, because I don't want anyone to get duped or to marginally increase the traffic to the scammers.
HydroxyCut is the only product I've ever seen / used which actually produced results in one month. I lost 11 pounds, I also developed a severe sleeping disorder, nausea, headaches, and dizziness. The original HydroxyCut was eventually pulled from the market and a new version appeared.
There is no magic pill (either from mango seeds or green coffee or anything) that is going to make you lose weight without having to diet and / or exercise.+
Diet and exercise are the only two things which are going to work.
+Counting Calories is a short story about a fat-eating bacteria that is developed as a magic weight loss option. The consequences are disastrous.
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