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Shark Tank Skin Care: Real or Cap?

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How many times have you seen your favorite celebrity endorsing a skin care product and have bought the same product unconsciously the next day? Most of us, right?

Often we ignore the influence that celebrity-endorsed products and advertisements have on our subconscious and tend to believe even false claims without understanding what goes beyond it.

Today, we are going to uncover one such scam in detail.

Note: Always check the company name here to confirm that they appeared on Shark Tank.

Index:

What is the Skin Care Scam?

The Shark Tank skin care scam refers to the widespread use of false claims, advertisements, and images of Shark Tank judges to glorify their products and provide a trusted base for them.

Often the naive users or the ones that do not use the internet frequently fall into the trap of these fake products and end up losing their hard-earned money.

This scam resurfaced recently when some users on Facebook started sharing a post with the headline “Why Every Judge on Shark Tank backed this product from Fenton.”  with the subheading “It was the most watched episode in Shark Tank history when sisters Anna and Samantha Martin from Fenton won over Shark tank panel” when in actuality all these claims were fake.

How does the Scam work?

In recent times, the false usage of the names of Shark Tank judges, both main and guest judges has increased to an extent that the entrepreneurs had to clear the air around these fake advertisements on their official social media handles.

These advertisements take advantage of the naivety of non-tech users to increase the influence of their product hoaxes.

Similar posts about other products have been doing rounds on the Internet, some even using celebrities’ photos and names, such as Jay Z, Colin Firth, Oprah, Pauley Perrette, and Dr. Oz that provide plausibility to these fake products.

Another ad claimed that Princess Kate Middleton will spend some time away from the Royal Family in order to promote her new skincare line.

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What Started The Scam?

The scam came to the limelight when the alleged Fenton product started doing rounds on Social Media claiming that the product was made by the Martin sisters who were from Fenton.

Due to this, many Fenton residents shared these products and advertisements.

When the links in these posts and advertisements are followed, they redirect you to the product website. Nowhere on this website does it clearly state that the Martin sisters are from Fenton or that their products and company ever appeared on the Show.

After a lot of investigation, it seems that these claims are fake and are made solely to sell their fake products.

Why Does the Product Not Work?

Skin care products like these are not only fake in their claims of using celebrity photos and their credibility falsely, but they also advertise products that build a hoax of instantaneous beauty and set unrealistic beauty standards for the youth.

These skin care products should not be believed just because of their flashy headlines and post captions.

Skin Care is a gradual process that requires constant usage of healthy chemicals, anti-oxidants, and many other naturally befitting products. It can never be achieved with some “Miracle-working” creams or serums.

Netizens and users should understand the need to get educated and not fall victim to such false ads that glorify unrealistic products and base their claims on the credibility of celebrities only.

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FAQs:

What is Skincare Scam?

The Shark Tank skin care scam refers to the widespread use of false claims, advertisements, and images of Shark Tank judges to glorify their products and provide a trusted base for them.

How does the Skincare Scam work?

Skin care products like these are not only fake in their claims of using celebrity photos and their credibility falsely, but they also advertise products that build a hoax of instantaneous beauty and set unrealistic beauty standards for the youth.

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