The snake oil salesman are at it again – flooding Facebook newsfeed with Ellen Degeneres’ anti-aging ads. The ads appear to be featured on people.com, eonline.com or ellentv.com. When you click on the ads, it takes you to completely different websites promoting miracle anti-aging cream. Some of these so-called miracle wrinkle cream include: Hydroderm, Triple Effect Eye Serum, BioGeniste Wrinkle Reducer, Dermal Meds, Bellavei, Miracle Phytoceramides, Belle Complex, Hydradiance etc.
Don’t fall for the scam!
These phony wrinkle sites are unlawfully using Ellen’s name and picture to peddle unproven products. Ellen Degeneres and Dr. Oz DO NOT endorse these products. In addition, the sites also mention how an ordinary mom use Ellen’s secret to reduce wrinkles in just 14 days. This is the picture they used:
The “before” picture is taken from stock photo (see link), and the “after” is obviously photoshopped!
Here’s how the scam work: you click the ads and find out how two new wrinkle cream can make you look younger in no time. The good news is: free trials are available for limited time only. When you sign up, you are automatically enrolled in authoship program that bill you from $79 to $129 per month! What’s worse, it’s very difficult to cancel your order and obtain refund. Besides, the customer service is virtually non-existent. If you don’t believe me just take a look on a typical complaint posted on Scambook.com:
Let’s face it, there’s no such thing as a miracle anti-wrinkle cream. If a magic solution was discovered, it would be widely reported through media. Don’t waste your money on this scam!You’d probably be better off with a sensible lifestyle (quality sleep, healthy diet and regularly exercise) and top-notch HGH supplementation.