Trisha Yearwood Keto Gummies Reviews and Scam Website, Explained

Trisha Yearwood Keto Gummies Reviews and Scam Website, Explained

I decided to make a video about a Trisha Yearwood Ketology Keto Gummies scam which might also involve Ellen DeGeneres, CBD gummies, or weight loss diet pills, which is all a scam with fake reviews. They have nothing to do with any of this and have never created any such products. Their images and likenesses were being used without permission. Trisha Yearwood never, ever, endorsed Ketology Keto Gummies, other keto gummies, CBD gummies, apple cider vinegar (ACV) keto gummies, or diet pills or weight loss supplements, and any so-called reviews about this online are misleading.

This weight loss scam claimed that People magazine published that Trisha Yearwood endorsed possibly with Ellen DeGeneres Ketology Keto Gummies or other various keto gummies, CBD gummies, or diet pills products, which was false, as were any reviews. This was all a big fake celebrity endorsement scam. She and other celebrities who appear in these scams may have included Garth Brooks, Kelly Clarkson, Drew Carey, Tom Hanks, Randy Jackson, and Halle Berry, and they have nothing to do with these keto or CBD gummies products. Stay far away from all of this nonsense.

The article showed the headline, "Trisha Yearwood Confirms She is 'LEAVING' the Food Network After Her Accidental 'Live' Confession On-Air." The same headline and article template has been used before for other celebrities. It claimed that other publications all featured reporting about Trisha Yearwood Ketology Keto Gummies and maybe provided reviews of the scam. However, this was misleading, as these publications never did anything of the sort. Some of this was apparently happening on a website called

Also, a reality TV show never endorsed Ketology Keto Gummies or any of these products either, despite what you may have seen being claimed online. This scam with Trisha Yearwood and Ketology Keto Gummies went from Facebook and Instagram ads to a fake People magazine article, which was completely fictional. Trisha Yearwood does not own any keto gummies companies, nor did she or Garth Brooks, Kelly Clarkson, Drew Carey, Tom Hanks, Randy Jackson, or Halle Berry ever endorse them.

On Facebook, I’ve found no shortage of scam pages that claimed celebrities like Trisha Yearwood endorsed keto or keto gummies, CBD gummies, diet pills, or supplements, and many of these pages were recently created. None of this was legitimate. Most of the pages had zero followers, which was obviously a big red flag that something was off. The pages all included links that appeared to perhaps be designed for affiliate marketing. It’s also possible that the scammers had end goals that I wasn’t aware of.

If you’ve fallen victim to a keto gummies or CBD gummies scam or fake review or bought an Amazon listing that was scammy, please let me know in the comments below. Also, feel free to ask me questions about this scam or any scam. My comments are open. Thank you for watching and feel free to hit “Like” (thumbs up) so that Google knows my video is trustworthy, and so other people, including potential victims of scams, might see what I’ve laid out here.

0:00 Fake People magazine Article
1:30 How Scammers Hide the Scam
3:11 Ketology Keto Gummies Scam
4:30 Garth Brooks and Kelly Clarkson Mentioned
5:41 Ketology Keto Gummies Customer Support Phone Number