There was the claim Bines made in 2017, that her meal plans had gone some way in helping a customer overcome cancer.
There have been, for years, reports of Ashy Bines' programs over-charging customers and making "unauthorised deductions".
And does even asking these questions constitute a 'pile-on'?
Can one investigate claims made against Ashy Bines without being accused of tearing other women down?
There were the headlines about Bines allegedly owing 0,000 in tax debt.
Suddenly, before and after photos of ordinary women began to appear in Facebook newsfeeds - the picture on the left often featuring a woman who looked sad, pale and defeated, and the woman on the right looking thinner, browner and, well, an awful lot like Ashy Bines.
#doitfordolly." The hashtag referred to a campaign to end bullying, in light of the suicide of 14-year-old Dolly Everett. But it did provide a springboard by which to ask some important questions.
Is the constant criticism waged at Bines, in fact, a form of bullying? What should a potential consumer know before signing up for an Ashy Bines program, or purchasing products off her website?
A post shared by Snapchat : Ashybines1 (@ashybines) on First, there were the plagiarism claims where a Brisbane woman named Allie Dodds alleged Bines stole her recipes and photos from her own blog, Mealspiration.
Bines later admitted the recipes in her clean eating e-book had been "copied from other sources".
In saying that, we are highly confident in our customer service and support teams ability.