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Greenwich Free Press (https://greenwichfreepress.com/news/business/bbb-how-to-spot-fake-bed-bath-beyond-online-sale-206325/)
Bed Bath & Beyond declared bankruptcy and closed its physical stores in recent months. It was then acquired by furniture and home furnishings e-retailer Overstock.com, which rebranded its website and mobile app to Bed Bath & Beyond in the U.S. in early August.
Scammers are taking advantage of the big changes by targeting unsuspecting consumers with fake “going out of business” sales. Here’s what you need to know to spot the scam.
How the scam works
You see an online ad on social media for massively marked-down Bed Bath & Beyond products. It’s a going-out-of-business sale, and the prices are too good. The website you are directed to looks legitimate, with the Bed Bath & Beyond logo and product information. However, a closer look at the domain name or email address reveals you aren’t on the official website.
One consumer shared the following experience: “I saw an ad for Bed Bath & Beyond on Facebook. The sale seemed safe, and I knew that the company was closing some of their stores. I ordered a couple items and paid with my debit card. I did not notice anything fishy with the website. Months later, I had not received any products or messages from them. I tried to look up my order and found it was not the right website, so now I have no order number or information about the company.”
Shoppers report making purchases and never receiving the products they ordered. Emails to the impostor company typically go unanswered. However, in some cases, the scammers reply, only to state the product was accidentally delivered to another state – an issue they should take up with the United States Postal Service. In reality, the website was fake, and the discounted products never existed.
Bed Bath & Beyond is working to uncover and remove all impostor websites.
“With the increased attention we’ve seen surrounding the launch of the new Bed Bath & Beyond website, scammer sites are more prevalent. To protect consumers, we are diligently working with federal authorities to help shut down these fraudulent sites,” said Jonathan Johnson, Chief Executive Officer of Bed Bath & Beyond.
How to avoid impostor website scams
For more information
Avoid bogus bargains at going-out-of-business sales.
For more ways to protect yourself from shopping scams, see BBB’s tips for smart shopping online. You can find more general tips in 10 steps to avoid scams.
If you’ve been the victim of an online shopping scam, share your experience at BBB Scam Tracker. Your report helps protect other consumers from falling victim to similar scams.
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The message may also state that if you don’t act in the next 24 hours, Facebook will delete your account permanently. The email includes a link that appears to lead to Facebook.com. Because you want to keep your account, you may think about clicking – however, you must stay calm and take a closer look.
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Join Greenwich Land Trust for a talk and a stroll through the GLT meadows with author and conservationist Dr. Doug Tallamy. Dr. Doug Tallamy, the chair of the entomology and wildlife ecology department at the University of Delaware and the author of Bringing Nature Home and The Living Landscape, will talk about what we can do in our own backyards to promote native plants, restore biodiversity, and support local food webs and ecosystems. Specifically he’ll discuss the importance of our native insects and how they rely on native plant populations.
This year, the “Art in the Park” event will typically takes place in Binney Park will instead take place in the Old Greenwich MTA parking lot behind the Old Greenwich post office. Hence the naming twist, “Art in the Parking Lot.”
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