Car salespeople across Ontario are touting their services as an effective way to increase sales and increase profits, but a new study has found some of their products are actually more harmful to your health.
The report by the University of Guelph, says there is no evidence that the car selling point “car selling point” is an effective marketing tool.
The study also found that the product is associated with “significant adverse health outcomes, such as depression and anxiety, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and hypertension.”
The study authors said the study “found no evidence to support the efficacy of the car seller selling points in helping to improve health outcomes or the health of the customer or the business.”
In the case of a car selling line, the study says the product may provide a sense of ownership for the person who buys the vehicle.
But the study’s authors write the results may not be so positive because of the possible negative impact on the consumer.
They also say there is little information available about the health effects of these selling points, and that they should be used only as a last resort.
“The consumer should be wary of buying a product with a car seller talking about its benefits, but this should not prevent them from making an informed decision on whether to buy the product or not,” they wrote.
“For example, it is important to remember that the majority of consumers buy cars because of their car dealership or other automotive retailer, not because they are aware of the benefits of using car selling lines.”
They added that if consumers are not aware of these products, they may not take the time to make informed choices.
“Consumer choice is the most important issue facing us as consumers, and it is imperative that we continue to work to improve consumer awareness of the health risks associated with these products and that we ensure that these products are used responsibly and appropriately,” they said.
They called on governments to implement policies to limit the use of car selling selling points and the sale of other products with the same claims.
“It is important that consumers continue to ask themselves if their car selling offer is the right one and what it will cost, and to evaluate whether the health benefits are worthwhile.
It is also important to consider whether the product will actually be effective at improving health outcomes,” they concluded.”
We also recommend that we review the health claims of any products with claims of health benefits, and review any products that use them to see if they are safe and effective for the consumer.”
The Car Selling Point Industry Association of Canada says its members have been trying to work out what is in the car sellers’ handbooks since 2008.