meep commented...
8/28/2008 - 23:46
Judging by the bountiful supply of 'how to cast a love spell' books in the bookstore this actually does not surprise me at all. I assume, perhaps incorrectly, that most people find this to be about as much of a steaming pile as I do. Sadly people do far more shocking things, and far more gullible and boneheaded things, fully within the scope of actual religious practice.

The only thing that makes these sites work is the woeful lack of understanding in the general public of wicca and paganism at large, and spooky factor of a mystical tradition. And the only thing that differentiates between the claims of this site and the claims of a host of religions, pseudo-religions, pseudosciences, and just plain superstitions is that unlike many of the above Wicca, real Wicca, doesn't actually claim to be able to do any of it. At least not in the way it is portrayed.

Love spells? Sure. I can do all sorts of thing magickal and mundane that'll bring more love my way, not the least of which is not being a lying, thieving charlatan. But make someone fall in love with me? Heck, even The Craft wasn't so bold and so dumb as to suggest that was a good idea.

Traegorn commented...
8/28/2008 - 23:58
My biggest problem is that they seem to prey on people... and upon further investigation, is DEFINITELY a front for these people too. Every one they say has "success" is a site they appear to own, and all the ones they don't own they say are scams.
Scrotorius commented...
9/16/2008 - 0:46
There is so much wrong with that. For example: "25 years" "Since 1981" would = 2006 or 2007 if the anniversary happens to land in fall.

Taking a step back, and ignoring the ENTIRE crackpot scam aspect of this, how the hell does anyone expect this to work? These people have zero connection to their customers. Sure, customers may have filled out some kind of survey, but that's nothing to work with. Online dating aside.
private_investigator commented...
9/22/2008 - 15:28
Juicy Details! is not even a registered business located in the government database. Brittney Reynolds ( aka Kimberly Rose ) scam was based completely off google ads for exposure. Why would someone like Kimberly spend between $900 - 2,400 USD per day in advertising, while offering her services starting at a mere 39 USD?

This link shows how much she was spending daily on advertising:

This would support the evidence that Kimberly had scammed many people per day out of thousands! Ask yourself... why would Kimberly pay advertising expenses of up to 2k per day if she was not bringing in so much more?

I wouldn't doubt if Kimberly Rose was making anywhere between 8 - 12 thousand per day off her scams.

Her days are numbered. I'm just waiting to hear news of her arrest!
Redtailhawk07 commented...
4/28/2009 - 18:22
This site is a rip off!! I asked for a refund seeing as I was guliable and got sucked in. That was in Aug of last year. I was put off and put off now I see the site is gone! I am looking to find someone that will help me get these liers and give them back what they gave me, "Nothing"!!!!