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A former Isagenix IsaBody Challenge champion has sued Isagenix, claiming it sells dangerous products.

Chera Harris, a British Columbia resident, is suing Isagenix for allegedly marketing her dangerous goods.

Harris was a well-known Isagenix distributor who won the IsaBody Challenge in 2019.

Castanet reported, citing court papers:

“According to Isagenix, Harris enlisted 75 new “associates” and “preferred customers” during her stint with the company and earned more than $35,000 in commission.”

Harris, I think, departed Isagenix in 2020.

Harris claims that her usage of Isagenix products between 2017 and 2020 ’caused her to overdose on vitamins and minerals.’

“Harris suffered a considerable overall decline in her health as a result of an overdose of vitamins and minerals from consuming Isagenix’s meal-replacement products”, according to a legal claim filed last year.

Harris alleges she ingested these products, resulting in overdose symptoms such as persistent pain, irregular heart rhythm, insomnia, sadness, and anxiety.

According to CBC, Harris is suing Isagenix for monetary damages.

She claims the firm violated its duty of care to its consumers.

Isagenix, an MLM firm established in the United States, tried to delay the lawsuit in favor of Arizona arbitration.

The British Columbia Supreme Court dismissed the request last week because Harris had filed as an Isagenix client rather than a distributor.

The plaintiff essentially wore two hats during the relevant period: she was both a customer and an associate.

This action is being brought in her role as the former, not as the latter.

She does not need to depend on her position as an Associate to sue as a consumer, and she cannot be barred from launching a consumer action because of her position as an Associate.

Harris’ lawsuit will now be heard in Canada, and Isagenix will be obliged to respond.

Isagenix has a history of marketing harmful products to Canadian customers.

Canadian regulators recalled several Isagenix products in late 2020.

An independent regulatory investigation discovered that Isagenix’s products may be harmful owing to “vitamin over-fortification.”

Throughout January 2021, other Isagenix products were recalled.

Isagenix has not commented publicly on the Canadian recalls or Harris’ complaint.

Castanet contacted Isagenix to comment on the issues, yet the firm did not answer.

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