The complaint has been investigated and
resolved to the customer's satisfaction

Dear readers,

if you have purchased a coats of arms product from SWYRICH
The OVERPRICED coats of arms for you have payed for I believe is COMPLETELY bogus.

For a FULL REFUND please write to

U.S. Postal Inspection Service
Consumer Protection Division
475 L'Enfant Plaza, SW
Washington, DC [protected]

Coats of Arms by ...
SWYRICH may look pretty, but are
not worth the paper they are printed on.

Remember...You cannot tell half a lie!

I believe the owners of Swyrch should all be in jail.

It is illegal to conduct schemes or to obtain money through the U.S. mail by means of false representation and FAKE BLOGGING. Indeed, anything sold to you as "your family's coat of arms" has been misrepresented. The legal citation is 39 U.S.C.93005.

If you feel you have been the victim of a coat of arms scam, you can do something about
it! If you purchased products that you feel did not live up to advertised claims from Swyrch, demand a FULL refund!

If your money is not returned within 30 days, submit a fraud complaint to the Federal Trade Commission (FTC)
Bureau of Consumer Protection at:$.startup?Z_ORG_CODE=PU01.

Remember... you work HARD for your money. DON'T GET SCAMMED!

The U.S. Postal Inspection Service will investigate any companies that use the U.S. mail to misrepresent mass-produced GENUINE coats of arms or their FRAUDULENT CLAIMS OR THROUGH FRAUDULENT BLOGGING. You can contact them at:

U.S. Postal Inspection Service
Consumer Protection Division
475 L'Enfant Plaza, SW
Washington, DC [protected]



David Bloomfield


  • Pr
    Proofreader Jun 04, 2017

    Swyrich Corporation’s House of Names website lists 79 "reviews, " supposedly written by customers. The reviews themselves are laughable—and obviously fake. Here's how to tell:
    1) None of the reviews are dated.
    2) All the reviews are glowing and favorable, with not a single one that is negative.
    3) All the reviews sound as though they were written by the same person.
    4) All the reviews are well written, with a minimum number of errors in spelling, grammar, punctuation, plus minimal number of abbreviations. (That never happens when 79 different people write 79 different reviews.)
    5) Several reviews contain the same error—the incorrect upper-casing of terms like "Mother" and "Uncle, " when they should have been lower-cased.
    6) At least 17 of the 79 reviews are duplicates that appear two, three, or four times on the website. Not only do they contain the exact-same wording, but the exact-same initials and exact-same city/state of the so-called reviewer.

    0 Votes
  • Ti
    Tibbault Sep 22, 2016

    In England, Coats of Arms (or Coat-Armour) are granted by the Crown through the offices of an agent (Herald) of the Crown to a particular individual, and sometime his or (rarely) her close relatives. A GRANT is issued, on animal skin, hand scrivened and painted. This costs several thousand pounds, and the individual will by then have been interviewed by a Herald at the College of Arms in London to ensure that they meet certain criteria. These Arms belong wholly to the individuals that were granted them, named on the grant. The Arms are transmissible to all legitimate male line descendants (NOT ANYONE ELSE of the same name) and to daughters in a different form. Daughters cannot pass their father's arms to their children however. People entitled to Arms generally know that they are. If a person does not know whether they are or not then it is very probable that they are not. A person who uses Arms belonging to someone else may be sued by the grantee or their descendants in English law. To use Arms belonging to someone else may be an innocent act of ignorance. To knowingly sell such Arms, and in such a feeble and trashy form (compared with a real grant, painted by an unsung genius on real animal skin parchment) earns only scorn.

    0 Votes

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