In June of 2020 I told you that the makers of the bogus anti-aging supplement called ReJuvenation settled charges brought against them by the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and the FTC is now sending full refunds to people who were scammed into buying this worthless anti-aging pill. The makers of ReJuvenation deceptively advertised the pill as being able to cure a wide variety of age related conditions such as cell damage, heart attack damage, brain damage and deafness. ReJuvenation advertised its products by mass mailings and emails. It also sold the products on its websites: ReJuvenationAntiAging.com, JournalOfAntiAgingBreakthroughs.com and QuantumWellnessBotanialInstitute.com. The FTC has already sent checks to the victims who they are aware of, however, if you were a victim of this scam and have not received a check, you should call the refund administrator, Rust Consulting at 1-877-844-0319. The deadline for filing a claim is August 31, 2021.
For more information about this refund program go to the tab in the middle of the Scamicide home page entitled “FTC Scam Refunds.” It is important to note that there is never a charge for obtaining a refund through the FTC or any of its refund administrators. Anyone who asks for such a payment is just another scammer.
As for anti-aging products in general, the truth is that there are no quick fixes when it comes to remedying age related conditions and you should be wary of any product that promises to do so. You should also be wary of any anti-aging product that is sold exclusively either over the Internet or through mail-order advertisements. The best course of action is to ask your physician about the effectiveness of a particular anti-aging product or program before you considering buying any such product.
For those of you receiving the Scam of the day through an email, I just want to remind you that if you want to see the ever increasing list of Coronavirus scams go to the first page of the http://www.scamicide.com website and click on the tab at the top of the page that indicates “Coronavirus Scams.” Scamicide was cited by the New York Times as one of three top sources for information about Coronavirus related scams.
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