TX sues influencer Brittany Dawn for fraud: VIDEO

The State of Texas has filed a “deceptive marketing practices” lawsuit against social media influencer Brittany Dawn Davis, claiming she defrauded her followers of hundreds of dollars.

Davis currently has over 950,000 subscribers on ICT Tacand nearly 500,000 on instagramwhere she describes herself as a “Jesus seeker” and a “kingdom seeker”.

Davis’ two social media pages are packed with not only evangelical Christian content, but also health and fitness advice.

ABC Affiliate WFAA reported on the story.


But Davis’ suitability as a health and fitness coach has come under serious scrutiny following complaints from several clients.

According to documents filed with trial, Davis reportedly promised his clients individual, personalized nutrition and fitness plans costing them more than $300.

Yet the plans all turned out to be the same. Davis also failed to keep personal records with each client as she originally promised.

Furthermore, although these plans were all delivered electronically, Davis allegedly accused its customers for shipping and handling.

The lawsuit also noted that Davis greatly exaggerated her credentials for helping clients with eating disorders, in particular by linking her fitness and nutrition plans to a video in which she claimed herself overcoming an eating disorder.

While Davis denied ever specifically offering her services to anyone with an eating disorder, according to the lawsuit, up to 14 clients complained and felt they had been lead into error.

“The main reason I chose her over all the trainers was precisely because she introduced herself as an ‘eating disorder soldier’.”

Davis reportedly advised all of his clients on calorie-restricted cardiovascular, dietary, and exercise programs, which only caused clients who were below the recommended weight for their height to lose even more weight, not to mention more. exacerbate their eating disorders.

Accusations that Davis defrauded his clients have been brewing for 2019which led Davis to issue a public apology on hello americaclaiming that she “jumped into an industry that had no instruction manual”.

She then announced that she would offer a refund to her customers, but only on the condition that they sign a non-disclosure agreement, a condition that was later dropped following a outcry of its affected customers.

After the lawsuit was announced, Twitter users were quick to celebrate that Davis’ deceptive actions were finally facing consequences.

While many have wasted no time in pointing out how constantly scamming her clients is a far cry from the godly Christian lifestyle she claims to live.

Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton hopes the court will compel Davis to perform all of the promised services she claimed to provide, as well as barring her from holding herself out as someone qualified to counsel people with eating disorders.

Davis could face up to $10,000 in damage for each potential violation of Texas civil law, potentially costing him between $250,000 and even $1 million.

Davis has yet to comment on the lawsuit, but reportedly intends to host a Spiritual Retreat in Fort Worth, Texas next April, which would cost $125 per person to attend.

Daniel K. Denny