Do you drink Naked Juice “all natural” juices and smoothies like Green Machine and Berry Blast? If you’ve purchased Naked Juice between September 27, 2007 and August 19, 2013, you may be eligible to claim up to $75 from a recent class action lawsuit.

The $9 million settlement arose after complaints that Naked Juice used false advertising and mislabeled its products in violation of state and federal laws. The consumer class action lawsuit alleged that Naked Juice products were sold as “100% juice” or containing “all natural fruit,” when many of their juices and smoothies actually contained GMO ingredients.

Naked Juice, which is owned by Pepsi, denies the settlement’s allegations but the company will be changing its product labels moving forward.

So how can you claim up to $75 from the Naked Juice class action lawsuit? Find out below:

 

Naked Juice Settlement: Get Up to $75 With Proof of Purchase, Up to $45 Without

Color photo of delicious orange juice

If you bought Naked brand Orange Juice, you may be eligible for up to $75 with proof of purchase.

If you bought eligible Naked Juice products from September 27, 2007 to August 19, 2013, you can claim up to $75 — if you have proof of purchase, such as a store receipt or product label.

If you don’t have proof of purchase, you can still file a claim for up to $45.

Eligible products include Naked Juice Acai Machine, Berry Blast (also known as Berry Blast Well Being), Blue Machine, Carrot, Green Machine, Mighty Mango, Orange Juice, Pomegranate Acai, Protein Zone and Red Machine. For the full list of projects, visit www.nakedjuiceclass.com/Home/EligibleProducts

To file a claim, consumers can visit www.nakedjuiceclass.com and fill out an electronic form or call 1-(888) 283-2947 for more instructions.

The deadline to submit a claim is December 17, 2013.

 

Naked Juice Denies Settlement Allegations, Says Products are Non-GMO

The current settlement is the result of five separate class action lawsuits against Naked Juice, which all charged that Naked Juice used false or misleading advertising to market its products.

Naked Juice is advertised as a healthy, “all natural” alternative to other fruit juices and smoothies, but the lawsuits alleged that Naked Juice products contain genetically modified (GMO) ingredients.

Photo of delicious fresh fruit

The consumer class action lawsuit alleges that the fruits and vegetables used in Naked Juice aren’t “All Natural” as the company advertises.

In a statement responding to the class action settlement, a Naked Juice representative denied these claims:

“Our juices and smoothies are made with all-natural fruits and vegetables — with no added sugar and no preservatives … In some products, we also include an added boost of vitamins.  Naked juice and smoothies will continue to be labeled ‘non-GMO,’ and until there is more detailed regulatory guidance around the word ‘natural’ — we’ve chosen not to use ‘All Natural’ on our packaging.”

The company also announced plans to enlist an unspecified third-party to investigate its products and disprove the lawsuit’s claims that they’re made with GMO fruits and vegetables.

 

What Do You Think?

Will you be filing a claim for part of the Naked Juice settlement? Have you ever had another experience with a class action lawsuit? Share your thoughts.

If you have consumer complaints about Naked Juice or any other company, click here to submit a free report on Scambook.

 

See Also

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One Response

  1. Sherwood-Men

    Do we qualify for a refund, if we, a gang of so called dressed in green robbers, living in Sherwood Forest, can prove we were thinking of buying Naked Juice, but didn’t.

    The physical damage caused too us is: that we now distrust all supermarket products; which makes shopping a lot more difficult and time-consuming if you have to read all the labels first before purchasing any items, for what it’s worth eating one of Her Majesty The Queens poached and roasted deer is a lot safer and better for all, including young growing archers.

    Reply

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