For corporations, profits count and the goods they provide are secondary.
Customers love supermarkets because they can buy almost anything from food, cleaning supplies, cosmetics and toys to garden accessories, car tires, home appliances and household appliances.
Undoubtedly, shopping in large-scale stores can save you time, but you need to do it wisely because hypermarkets are primarily profit-oriented, which sometimes works out fraudulently.
Hypermarkets offer very low prices, but they can afford to do so because they buy directly from manufacturers and in huge quantities. However, low prices of products are not always due to favorable contracts with suppliers, but unfortunately can also be the result of fraud.
Most supermarkets cheat their customers on fresh and unpackaged products such as meat or cold meats. For years, various associations for the protection of consumer rights have pointed to the two main sins that the largest hypermarket chains are most likely to commit:
1. Extending the expiration date: particularly for fresh sausages or meat, is quite popular; they often bathe the meat in the appropriate chemicals or liquids to make the meat look fresh and appetizing again.
2. Artificial weight: increase by selling water for the price of meat is purely a business scheme: hen products and raw meat are sprinkled with water (often with additives) so that the product weighs more and the majority of the profit from its sale goes to the corporation that owns the hypermarket.
Be sure to check out the next page and to watch the video showing how hypermarkets add water to chickens and thus the customer into a bottle.