The Facebook page, that runs the ad, uses the name “Orala”, but the website uses the domain “oralacky”.

The e-mail address given for contact/support looks like either a personal e-mail address (using a first & last name plus a number), or a randomly generated name, either way it does not look like the contact details for a serious company.

The use of a “Paypal Verified” (among other logos, see bellow), means nothing about the security of transaction, or if the seller actually is verified. The golden sun with the text “PayPal Verified” isn’t even an official image used by PayPal. But even the use of official PayPal badges isn’t regulated, and anyone can just download them from their website (Do note: None of the official PayPal badges uses the phrase “PayPal verified”!)

Example of meaningless “verification”

The social media links are just placeholders, and are not linked to any actual social media accounts.

The blurb in the footer says “Quality menswear born from surplus fabrics”, but the site doesn’t sell any menswear.

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