Tuesday 20 December 2011

I get email.

Actually comments on the blog. It's only fair that they are made public. Also so you can see the sort of silliness I have to put up with.

"Thomas R. Reich" commented on one of my posts about the fake Belford University (which Thomas can't spell correctly), saying:
"Stop this slanderous attack on Billford, obviously you are a person of low esteem, who did not qualify for a Life Experience Degree, and are disgruntled!"
Actually I'm perfectly gruntled.

"Anonymous" commented on a post about Herbalife, saying:
"Have you actually tried the product yourself? It bugs me when people have never tried something and they are quick to judge. If you have, and it didn't work for your then I can understand. I have heard and seen it work for alot of people."
My post in this case was about the criminal claims by a Herbalife distributor called Ignatious that he could "cure" heart conditions with Herbalife Products. I don't need to try a herbal "cure" for heart problems to know it's nonsense. Particularly when Herbalife themselves are careful to explain that they make no such claim.

It's also curious that "Anonymous" says "I have heard and seen it work for alot of people" when I didn't mention a particular product.

"behg" didn't like my comments on the ridiculous "FundaciĆ³n Donaciones Humanitarias" and the equally non-existent "Sir Edward Cooper". He or she said:
"Mr. Harriman. Unfortunately you are very wrong about this individual and group. Blessed is he who believes but cannot see. Its called vision, little man."
A person who "believes but cannot see" maybe called "blessed" but is also called blind.

"Alexi" also commented on another post about the FDH, saying:
"What silly and childish little comments you have to add to such important accusations from your side. Clearly this is way above your pay grade/level of comprehension. If only you would look outside your world of blogs, you would be quite amazed at what goes on. It's a pity that people like you who are bored little (1.85m) men can sit and write about issues you have no understanding about. Your immature attitude is beyond me and don't deserve anymore attention from anyone regarding this matter. Maybe you should focus on where the "consumer" can buy fruit at a better price from."
"Anonymous" objected to me criticising the absurd "BioDisc", a piece of glass that apparently has magical properties. He or she said:
"Get your facts right on the bio disc and qnet company and stop jumping into hasty conclusions and deceiving the public. Ignorance is no excuse. The bio disc works whether you believe it or not. also Qnet does not demand ANY registration fee from customers unless a person wants to be an independent representative of the company."
The same day "Anonymous" (it's that person again) also commented:
"Richard, you had better research very well about Questnet and its activities rather than jump into hasty conclusions on the bio disc. POINT OF CORRECTION, QNET DOES NOT OPERATE a pyramid scheme, and two, they dont demand any registration fee from customers before buying the product. You only pay registration fee when you want to be part of QNET as an independent representative of the company. PLEASE GET YOUR FACTS RIGHT AND STOP DECEIVING THE PULBIC. AJUBY."
Bits of glass do not have magical properties. If they did someone would have received a Nobel Prize by now.

1 comment:

GuyReviews said...

Ah, that ridiculous BioDisc. I named it as one of the 7 most hilarious MLM products. Some of those claims are absolutely hilarious. "Shine a light through it on your food and it'll taste better". Hah!

Some of the other 7 includes:

* canned air that's certified to do nothing
* vitamin pill for your car

Enjoy. :)