A few years ago, I was doing research for a book I was writing on the history of herbal medicine.
When I was trying to figure out what was the most important thing to know about herbal medicine and the history behind its use, I stumbled across the Amazon page for a few articles about herbal remedies.
When the page went live, I got an email from the company that runs it, BH Meds.
It was the first I’d ever heard of them.
I was curious.
I wanted to know if there was any other place that I could find information about herbal medicines.
And then, when I found that information on the page, I couldn’t wait to try it.
So I clicked on the link to the page and started reading.
As the day progressed, I found out more about the history and use of herbal remedies on Amazon, and how the company’s marketing team works to market and sell its products.
And I learned a few things.
First, the information was pretty basic.
It said things like “buy herbal medicine,” and “Buy BH herbal medicine.”
It didn’t have any links to any of the books or resources that were listed on the site.
And it was pretty short.
At the top of the page was the word “buy.”
It said, “Buy herbal medicine” and it was a pretty simple description.
Second, I thought I would try the herbal medicine page to see what was actually out there, so I clicked “Buy.”
It was a long, complicated process.
After clicking “Buy,” I had to wait a few days for the information to load.
It took me about a day and a half to find the product I wanted.
And after I got my information, I had a few more questions about the information.
Did BH use a third party vendor to market its products?
If so, why did they choose one?
Why did they keep all of the information about their products on the Amazon site?
And most importantly, why do the companies keep all their information off the site?
That’s when I started asking more questions.
Did Amazon really market its herbal medicine products by buying and selling them?
Did they use third party vendors to market their products?
Did Amazon’s marketing teams make sure that information about the products were accurate?
The answers to those questions came quickly, and they all started to add up to a picture of Amazon’s shady marketing practices.
I didn’t buy it.
I tried BH products.
I bought BH herbals.
I ordered from BH online.
And when I read the information on Amazon’s herbal medicine pages, I did not buy anything from BHS.
I went with my gut.
I figured it was because BH did not want me to think it was bad to buy their products, and because I was so unfamiliar with BH’s products that I didn, too.
After a few months, I stopped buying their products.
When BH contacted me, they told me that I should email them to ask about why I was not buying from them.
They also told me to contact the company directly, but that wasn’t the case.
Instead, I emailed them directly to ask if they could tell me why they did not sell any of their products to me.
I also contacted BH HealthCare and asked them to look into the company.
I asked about the third party Vendor policy.
They told me there was no policy on that topic.
I even sent them my contact information for the company to reach out to.
BH told me, “It’s up to you.
We don’t sell or recommend any herbal products.”
And they didn’t mention that the third-party Vendor policy was part of the website and not part of Amazon.
The company told me the same thing.
When they contacted me about the vendor policy, I told them that I had already purchased their products from BHP HealthCare, and that I was happy with the products.
But they didn´t seem interested in discussing it.
The vendor policy that BH uses for their herbal products, they tell me, is a “one-time use policy,” which means that they are going to stop selling the products if I buy more than one of their herbal medicine packages.
The website that BHB sells their herbal medicines through doesn’t mention the vendor ban, and the website for BH Medicals doesn’t list the vendor bans either.
So, what does that mean?
What does this all mean?
I decided to ask my fellow Amazon shoppers what they thought about this.
They weren’t happy with Amazon’s handling of this issue.
They wanted to be sure that the information I provided them was accurate and accurate, but they also wanted to make sure they could buy the products I ordered, too, so they could give a good review to Amazon, too…
So, I decided I needed to do some research on my own.