Nestle’s BOOST Glucose Control Drinks Does Not Actually Help With Controlling Diabetes
A recent class action is suing Nestle for its reported false advertising practices involving its BOOST Glucose Control beverage products.
Bruce Horti, et al. v. Nestle USA, Inc.
Consumers Take Nestle To Court For Its Purported False Statements Surrounding Its Glucose Nutritional Product
According to plaintiffs Bruce Horti, Jeanette Craig, and Sandra George, Nestle USA, Inc. is responsible for making misleading claims stating that its product helps prevent the onset of diabetes. They add that if left unchecked, the misrepresented statements may cause ‘substantial societal harm’ towards consumers.
Filed in a California district court, the Nestle Boost Glucose Control Class Action Lawsuit is looking to take the food giant to court to answer the allegations raised against it.
It claims that Nestle is making buyers think that purchasing and consuming BOOST Glucose Control drinks can prevent diabetes and be an effective treatment for the disease.
The class action covers the following offerings: BOOST Glucose Control Max, BOOST Glucose Control, and BOOST Glucose Control High Protein.
Horti and his colleagues state that even Nestle’s own findings suggest that its nutritional drink item does not necessarily control glucose. Instead, it only helps the body make a ‘less bad’ response to glucose.
The three adds that Nestle’s product labeling practices run afoul with the current laws and regulations concerning the matter, as well as the product labeling procedures approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
The Nestle Boost Glucose Control Class Action Lawsuit is looking to form and represent Class groups coming from the states of California and New York.
Consider The Consumer will provide you with the latest information regarding this case as soon as updates are released.
Editor’s Note on Nestle Boost Glucose Control Class Action Lawsuit:
This blog discusses the case involving Nestle’s BOOST Glucose Control beverages and how they are reportedly falsely advertised by the food behemoth. We also recommend you the Coffee Mate Creamer Capacity Case.
Case Name(s) & No.(s): Bruce Horti, et al. v. Nestle USA, Inc.; Case No.: 3:21-cv-09812
Jurisdiction: United States (U.S.) District Court for the Northern District of California
Allegation(s): Nestle has engaged with false advertising practices with regards to marketing its purported diabetes-controlling drink item.
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