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About Hannya

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  1. Not strange at all, the seller has your money and only PayPal can take it back from them, you can't. You need to contact PayPal and ascertain that they've opened the right kind of dispute, because it doesn't seem like that an item not as described dispute has been opened for this purchase. Having said that, even if you do manage to get a dispute opened for not as described, you'll be told to return the item to the seller in China by trackable means at your own expense, and packages rarely show as delivered in China even if you return International Signed For. The package usually tracks to China, but not to the delivery address.
  2. Did you open the wrong type of claim? It does appear that you've opened an item not received dispute if the seller managed to win by supplying a tracking number. You needed to open an item not as described dispute. Can you clarify which was opened?
  3. I'm not aware that it breaks any law of the land or Facebook rules, I'd just advise to ignore the communications. If the sender doesn't get a response they'll stop.
  4. So your registered PayPal email is different to the 2 email addresses you used to sign up with?
  5. Can you explain how you made payment from your Paypal account using the fake email and the real one? Are they two separate payments? Is there no trace of the fake email address in your PayPal account if you made a second payment with it?
  6. Remove the SIM and take a close look at it. Does it have the phone number on it?
  7. How did you pay for the fabric? To be honest, it's likely that the company won't deal with you again anyway, so you may as well just get a full refund. Can you get a friend or relative to buy the fabric again on your behalf (and have it sent to their address, obviously).
  8. You seem more concerned about obtaining compensation over any personal damage. You'd know if you'd broken your ankle, or even sprained it, and would be sitting in A&E. It hurts. I'm not sure how you think TFL are going to identify somebody from CCTV, they don't have facial recognition software that gets matched to a name and address. I know that we live in a compensation culture, but please.
  9. Well, what I know is that you've made yourself look rather daft in the public domain and I'm sure that your co-workers will remember your FB post and regard you fondly, which all in all is nothing to be proud of whatsoever.
  10. Seriously, now you're trying to put a spin on it? What you've posted is threatening and bullying and can't be viewed any other way (except by the author). If you wanted to advise somebody to complete a defect card correctly you'd just tell them, not post a rant featuring sinister undertones in the public arena. What's done is done, it's out there now and you need to be focusing on a damage limitation exercise here and work out how to proceed, but no way would I try to come up with any excuses or accuse people of misinterpreting it, because it's a) a ridiculously daft thing to post on social media and b) it crosses a line because it is threatening.
  11. I don't want to speculate on this, so can provide little information. My friend who ended up in UCH in London in intensive care was told that the bacteria causing the issue was a periodontal one that had entered the blood stream. No poor dental treatment that I'm aware of. From a personal perspective, whenever I've had any kind of invasive dental treatment I've been given antibiotics to start a couple of days before treatment and to continue for a few days thereafter.
  12. Honestly Maggie, there are so many variables with dental treatment, be it NHS or private, depending on your practice and where you live. From what I understand, with advance gum disease there are some treatments that the NHS don't cover that may be better for you that a specialist would. Obviously, the speedier the process too the better. Whether that specialist covers them via the NHS I couldn't tell you. That's why I'd get a second (or even third) opinion and a treatment plan, then make some comparisons and do the math. All I can tell you is that it can take years to get this under control, and until it is I thought that a dentist wouldn't do any invasive procedure because gum disease harbours a bacteria that can cause severe heart damage if it enters the bloodstream. I don't believe this to be the exception to the norm as I know 2 people who've ended up in hospital with this issue. There's a wealth of info on Google (don't freak yourself out though!).
  13. It can do no harm to get a second opinion, particularly as this will be extensive treatment.
  14. That all looks really sensible and clearly laid out to me. You've been provided with clear options, it's entirely up to you which you choose. Doesn't appear to me like you're being pressured into anything. My OH had advanced gum disease and it's a sure bet that you'll need regular care for the next few years. It's really difficult to get under control, and we looked at various options, with private specialist treatment offering the best outcome. You can fudge along with the NHS treatment, but some necessary work isn't covered by the NHS.
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