Texas Sues Brittany Dawn Davis For ‘Deceiving’ Exercise Plan

Brittany Dawn Davis on TikTok

ONE self-described “Jesus Seeker,” “Kingdom Pursuit,” “wife” and “founder,” from Fort Worth, Texas are being sued by the state attorney general for allegedly violating privacy laws. consumers by selling exercise packages online that promise more than the delivery price.

Social media influencers Brittany Dawn Davis has – on YouTube, Instagram, Twitter and TikTok – more than 1.7 million followers.

In 2014, Davis and her eponymous business, Brittany Dawn Fitness LLC, began selling packages online “with the promise of personalized nutrition guidance and personalized fitness training” for a fraction of the cost. as low as $92 for a week-long regimen and up to $300 for a three-month regimen that allegedly promises users “personalized nutrition guidance and fitness training.” personalized education,” according to the lawsuit filed February 1, 2022.

The record notes additional purchases that may be made:

The website bdwanfit.com also offers a “Macro Advice” that includes a consumer-personalized macronutrient recalculation after an initial assessment. The defendants also offered specialized bridal or bikini fitness plans that included a daily email/text subscription. self-guided training plan for $45.00 — a fraction of the cost of a fitness plan with personalized training and macros — and a nutrition e-book…

“However, the online fitness and nutrition plans offered to consumers are not personalized,” said Texas Attorney General. Ken Paxton (R) allegation. “The defendants also failed to deliver the coach promised and registered. Defendants largely ignore consumer complaints or, if they do, offer partial refunds. “

On February 12, 2019, Dallas Morning News published a story detailing many complaints about the business. In that story, Davis was accused of mass neglect of consumers. deleted critical online comments on various platforms and even blocked her followers.

On February 13, 2019Davis appeared on Good Morning America and dispute resolution. She also posts a short story on Instagram.

“I started the process of making things right with the help of dedicated business advisors,” Davis said in a video posted on social media. “No more NDAs, no blocking, deleting comments, nothing of that nature. No excuses. I’ve escaped.”

Davis also took down her website that month. And although the wider site is now back up and running, users can no longer purchase packages.

In 12 pages long lawsuit, Texas alleges Davis engaged in five different types of misleading, misleading, or deceptive conduct when marketing her exercise plans. Those statements allegedly violate various parts of the Lone Star State Fraudulent Trade Practices Act.

The petition allegedly documents numerous individual complaints about products that users have received from Davis over the years.

“A consumer bought [the] The ’90 Day Individual Macro Training Plan’ received an email response from Ms. Davis after her initial registration,” the lawsuit alleges. launched or taken Another consumer who purchased the ’90 Day Individual Macro Training Plan’ stopped receiving any contact from Ms. Davis after the first two weeks. Other users complain that any answers they receive, even if initially for registration details or specific questions, are general and immaterial, e.g. ‘THIS IS MY Daughter’ ME! You’re killing it!’ or ‘you’ve got this baby!'”

Additionally, the lawsuit alleges that Davis “deceived” a client with an eating disorder. In one case, she allegedly offered a client a plan that had “cardiovascular exercises and low calorie macronutrient recommendations that would only work for people who needed to lose weight, not weight.” must practice,” according to Paxton. And, in another alleged case, Davis allegedly sent a client a plan with “significantly lower calories than the consumer needed to gain weight, reported”.

Texas also claims Davis “charged consumers for shipping, even though the nutrition and fitness plans were emailed, with no mailing or shipping charges.”

Law & Crime reached out to Davis for comment on this story via email and Instagram but had no immediate response at time of publication.

Read the full lawsuit below:

[image via screengrab/TikTok]

Is there a trick we should know? [email protected]

https://lawandcrime.com/lawsuit/texas-sues-christian-influencer-for-allegedly-selling-fraudulent-fitness-plans-charging-shipping-fees-for-digital-products-and-misleading-people-with-eating-disorders/ Texas Sues Brittany Dawn Davis For ‘Deceiving’ Exercise Plan

James Brien

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