Frequently Asked Questions:
Qu 1. I would like you to trial a product / service / treatment for possible review on Wellness WA, how do I go about this?
♥ Please e-mail Annette @ email@example.com or the contact page to find where to address packages and snail mail correspondence.
Qu 2. Are you interested in hearing from PR companies?
♥ As long as the product/service is relevant then we are very happy to hear from PR companies. Please keep in mind that we do our best not to support brands who test on animals and that there is no guarantee of editorial coverage if we trial a product/service. If we love it and think our readers will love it and it’s relevant to them, we’ll most certainly write about it! If not, we will let you know.
Qu 3. Can I write for you? Do you accept guest posts?
♥ We’re always looking for bright sparks from W.A. who are passionate about beauty, health & wellbeing and can spin a great tale about their experiences. Drop us a line if you think you fit the bill! And yes, we’re always interested in guest posts with other bloggers in similar circles!
Qu 4. Can I advertise my business/product on Wellness WA?
♥ We are currently accepting advertisers whose values align with our own for very cheap rates! If you’ve got something amazing our readers would love, get in touch!
QU 5. Is Wellness WA your full time job?
♥ No! I (Annette) work on Wellness WA 1 day a week, and in the arts sector for the rest of the week. This doesn’t include nights and weekends where you will most likely find me in front of my computer dreaming up fresh new wellness content and editing our contributors articles!
Qu 6. Where can I get a fish pedicure in Perth / anywhere other than overseas?
Unfortunately, you can’t. Many people are trying to make it happen, but there are too many health and safety implications at the moment. Find out more here.
SALT LAKE CITY A shipment of apparently fake NFL jerseys intended for a Sandy man are central to a federal investigation into websites that offer cheap professional sports gear. District Court in Salt Lake City this week to seize seven Internet sites through which NFL, MLB, NBA, NHL and NCAA team jerseys are sold. Six of the sites’ registered agents are in China, one cheap nfl jerseys is in Malaysia. Customs and Border Protection agents in Anchorage, Alaska, last fall intercepted a package from Shanghai, China, containing 41 NFL jerseys and one Major League Baseball jersey. The parcel was en route to a Sandy address.
An NFL intellectual property specialist examined photos of the jerseys and determined the stitching, patches and holographic stickers were knockoffs, according to court documents. The site offers deeply discounted authentic NFL jerseys, according to court documents.
The man provided the agent emails he had exchanged with the company and his purchase order showing he paid $18.50 for each jersey. In all, his bill came to $1,009, including shipping insurance and other fees. Court documents do not implicate the man in a crime.
The Coalition to Advance the Protection of Sports Logos also determined through a sample of five jerseys from the package that the merchandise was fake based on improper labeling, lack of authentic holograms and inferior craftsmanship. The combined value of those five jerseys alone, were they authentic, would have been $1,375, according to court records.
The content on five of the websites is identical, including misspellings, nonsensical shipping and return policies, poor photographs of merchandise, NCAA jerseys under the NFL tab and an explanation of how the company get easily get shipments through customs, court documents state.
At cheap jerseys free shipping least one of the sites was active as of Thursday afternoon, telling visitors to “Get Your Playoff Gear Now!” over a photo of wholesale nfl jerseys from china NHL T shirts and hats. The online order form appeared to be operational, offering buyer to buy cheap jerseys by credit crad (sic) or Western Union.Articles Connexes：