Remember all those posts -- including one of the longest she'd written in months except for the one about the date with the hairy-armed Harry Potter type -- about how AWESOME Lunch.com was? There's another one today congratulating the Lunch.com people on their official launch.
We smell a rat.
First off, Lunch.com has been systematically and rapidly deleting any negative comments left after Jackles's reviews, according to various tipsters who reported leaving some after her laser hair removal review ( my stomach still churns at the memory). Lunch.com is also now actively Twitter-promoting her reviews. Here's an example:
And now today, there's a review of, wait for it, The Blueprint Cleanse! You know, the juice system that Jackles has been following for months, exactly the same time period in which she's morphed from a smoking hot It Girl into a Milwaukee receptionist with a fondness for too many sandwich cart donuts who's still struggling to learn how to style her wig properly since she lost all her hair in a trailer fire that erupted as she fried some more chicken.
Funny, though, Jackles never mentions that she gets the juice for free while raving about this $85 a day bloating service. Her "full disclosure" amounts to mentioning that she's friends with the women who own the company.
Tell us -- isn't this simply free advertising? Is this what Lunch.com is all about -- just another advertising platform? If so, why would anyone want to read it? If I want to read advertising copy, I'll read Jackles's blog. The only time she provides any content is to promote something she hopes she'll start getting for free.
UPDATE: What a crazy coincidence! Just seconds after our commenters unearthed this scandal and this post appeared, Jackles edited her review to mention that, um, well, you know, she gets the juice for free. Errr .... oops! Blergh!