Bumble Boost Settlement
Bumble Boost Settlement Scam: Yes or No?
Did you receive a Bumble Boost settlement email or heard about a class-action lawsuit that ended up with good news? We’ve gotten several messages from readers asking us about a possible Bumble Boost settlement scam. Where is that coming from?
If you are – or have been – a user of the Bumble dating app, you could receive $129 from a $22.5 million class-action settlement regarding auto-renewal claims. There are a few conditions (listed below), but first, we need to address the scam-related question.
The Bumble Boost settlement is real. Let’s take a closer look and see if you qualify and where to apply.
Who Is Eligible For The Bumble Boost Settlement?
Do you want to know if you qualify for the Bumble Boost Settlement? It is important to understand that there are two sets of class members of this settlement:
- one represented by users who purchased the Bumble Boost between Nov. 13, 2014, and July 15, 2020.
- one represented by California users who were charged for the Bumble Boost subscription auto-renewal. These clients also must have purchased between 2014 and 2020.
Are you one of these people? There is no Bumble Boost Settlement scam!
Where To Apply
If you qualify, open the page below to apply for the Bumble Boost settlement:
How much can you get? If you are part of the first set of Class members, you could get between $21 and $100. If you are from California, you could receive between $64 and $129.
What is also very important is that all the claim forms require a claim number, available on the notice postcard or email you may have received. However, if you did not receive the notice, you will need to provide the email address and phone number associated with your Bumble account.
The deadline for submitting your claim is November 23, which is the same date given for the Facebook Class Action Illinois settlement.
How To Report Scammers
Let your friends know about this article by sharing it on social media using the buttons provided. You can also officially report any other suspicious activity online, at any time, to the Federal Trade Commission using the link below:
How To Prevent Identity Theft and More
If you want to be the first to find out the most notorious scams every week, feel free to subscribe to the Scam Detector newsletter here. You’ll receive periodic emails – we promise not to spam. Meanwhile, educate yourself with some other dating fraud-related articles right under this paragraph, so that you can protect yourself in many other aspects and niches. Last but not least, use the Comments section below to expose other scammers.
Here are some must-reads for the end: