GNC Gives Back! Get $5 Cash or up to $30 Credit in Class Action Settlement

A class action lawsuit against GNC has been settled in Pennsylvania after GNC’s website allegedly “advertised fake markdowns online to trick consumers into thinking the items were on ‘sale.'” A settlement for $6 million is now open.

GNC Lawsuit Settlement

A $6 million GNC Lawsuit Settlement means you can get $5 cash or a $15 voucher to GNC (no proof of purchase required)

If you bought from GNC between Jan. 1, 2012 and Sept. 9, 2019, you are eligible to get compensated:

Get $5 Cash Back, a $15 Voucher, and Possibly a $30 Coupon for a $100 Purchase

The potential rewards are as follow:

  • Single Purchaser (No proof of purchase required)

    Get $5 Cash or a $15 GNC Voucher if you made a single purchase (no proof of purchase required!)

  • Multiple Purchaser (Proof of purchase required)

    Per the lawyer, you can get $10 cash, $5 cash and a $15 GNC voucher, or a $30 GNC voucher if you made multiple (5+) purchases or spent over $100 in a single purchase (proof of purchase required). Note that this isn’t properly reflected on the claims form page linked below.

Important links:

The claim form deadline is 11/23/2019.

Case Details

This came from the case Carter, et al. v. General Nutrition Centers Inc., et al., Case No. 2:16-cv-00633-MRH, in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Pennsylvania. Of note, one of the lawyers listed is Nick Suciu, who worked on several of the amino acid spiking lawsuits over the past five years.

A full website regarding the case is at

If you disagree to the terms above and feel that GNC’s “allegedly fake sales deceived consumers into believing items were being offered at a discounted price” should warrant a different reward, a final hearing will be on Dec. 19, 2019.

About the Author: Mike Roberto

Mike Roberto

Mike Roberto is a research scientist and water sports athlete who founded PricePlow. He is an n=1 diet experimenter with extensive experience in supplementation and dietary modification, whose personal expertise stems from several experiments done on himself while sharing lab tests.

Mike's goal is to bridge the gap between nutritional research scientists and non-academics who seek to better their health in a system that has catastrophically failed the public. Mike is currently experimenting with a low Vitamin A diet.

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