- There are hundreds of wigs to choose from but not a single brand name, even on sites which claim to sell brand name wigs.
- There’s no contact address or phone number. You may find an address in mainland China or Hong Kong hidden somewhere on the site.
- Poor English, particularly in short sentences, and standard English, used in longer reviews and on whole pages. That’s because the latter have been from reputable wig sites
- If you save an image and use Google Image Search you’ll probably find that the photo shows a wig manufactured by a reputable company. Product model images are stolen frequently from name brands like Ellen Wille, Raquel Welch, Jon Renau, Gabor, Noriko and others.
- Shop only authorized web site for name brand wigs. See authorized retailer list!
3 thoughts on “How to Recognize a Chinese Wig Scam Website?”
I made a mistake on the web address of the scam wig company I just reported in a previous post here. Their correct web address is wigprofessionals.net instead of .com
I wish I had looked more into these websites, I have ordered two wigs and they are nothing like advertised and they will not refund my money. My loss, I should have known better, sure makes me angry,,,, and my husband angrier…
I ordered a hairpiece from InspireUplift. Never received. When I tried to get money back, they said no refunds. I just doesn’t pay to order anything on the Internet anymore. If I had known it was coming from China, I would never have ordered, but they hide that bit of info.