Complaint information
  • Author: Chris
  • Date: 07.16.2008
  • 0
 (Votes #: 0)

Caracol Cream
Scam and Fraud

This is a Complaint / Review about Caracol Cream.

Caracol cream is a fraud and a scam.

If you go to the Caracol Cream website,

you are greeted by a fictitious character "Pam Estel" who is the website claims is a "Dermatology Expert and Anti-Aging Guru." But upon researching this lady, I discover she does not exist. The only place I can find her is on the Caracol cream website. If she truly were a dermatology expert or anti-aging guru, there would be a plethora of information based on her dermatological knowledge, but there is nothing else out there on her except this website. She is obviously a model of a middle age who was hired for this purpose.

And whenever you visit this website, it will say that they have a special offer that will end at "11:59 pm (today's date)." No matter what day you visit, THAT day is the day the offer will end, or else you will supposedly miss out on the great deal. Also, there is a number of 644 free trials that pops up on one of the screens that rapidly decreases. this is the number of free trials vanishing, so you'd better hurry! This is a ploy to get the consumer to feel pressure to purchase quickly before they lose the "deal, " not giving the consumer enough time to research. But when you hit "refresh" button, the number goes back up to 644 and counts down again.

If you try to close out, a "live chat" agent appears. This is not a live person but a computer giving spiels. When you ask if it is a live person, they actually have it programmed to answer "I am a live virtual agent. :)"

However, they never answer any real questions, i just get the same paragraphs sent to me, asking me to not lose out on the offer, etc. But when i type in "live person" the same response "I am a live virtual agent. :)"appears over and over. They have their site programmed to respond this way to buzz words of "live" and "person."

If you attempt to research information on Caracol cream, they have a clever new "organization" they created to lead unsuspecting customers back to them. The Caracol cream group has created a commercial website for the fictitious "American Anti-Aging Association." This group claims to be a "non profit organization" for the consumer, yet their website suspiciously ends in .com, which is a flat giveaway that this is a commercial website. (the .com stands for "commercial.)

A real organization will end in .org This fake website is clever in that it mimics the true organization of the real American Aging Association. The real group organization website is

The fake website is

The fake website is rather humorous. If you click on the link, it features a building that obviously has typed text superimposed on the building that says "American Anti-Aging Association."

On this website, there are also errors in grammar, syntax and punctuation in addition to use of colloquialisms, which is a hallmark of scammers. Furthermore, if you go to their "history" section, they actually misspelled the word "history" to "histroy." Such blatant errors should be a red flag to any consumer. Legitimate websites hire editors to ensure professional quality of their sites.

They also boast that they have a Dr. Yangoff who has been a "highly respected and decorated dermatologist" on their team for 30 years. However, notice they do not bother to mention a first name of this "doctor." And upon searching for this Dr. Yangoff, you can not find ANY information on him/her. The only information you can pull up about this character is on this website.

If there is a Dr. Yangoff who is that highly respected and decorated for over 30 years, his/her name would appear in many publications and have many references and citations, and not be only on a counterfeit "AmericanAntiAging Association" website.

Additionally, this website says their studies are "highly regarded for years" but they offer no panels who have stated this information.

Bottom Line: The "American Anti-aging Association" is merely a made-up commercial website linked to Caracol cream to mislead the unsuspecting buyer back to the Caracol site, and is not a legitimate organization. Caracol cream is an unethical site, not only for creating a fictitious "organization" to make unsubstantiated claims, but also for creating fictitious characters such as "Dr. Yangoff" and "Pam Estel" who also make uncorroborated assertions. Buyer Beware…

Thank You for reading of this Complaint / Review. For viewing of other complaints, reviews or scam reports about Caracol Cream, press here.
Complaint author: Chris

Offender: Caracol Cream

Country: USA
State: Louisiana

Category: Beauty & Appearance

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