Farrah Abraham Is Threatening To Sue The Company Behind What Was 100% Her Dumbest Business Venture Yet

LAS VEGAS, NV - JUNE 14:  Television personality Farrah Abraham arrives at the Sapphire Pool & Day Club on June 14, 2013 in Las Vegas, Nevada.  (Photo by David Becker/Getty Images)

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Back in June we brought you the story on how Farrah Abraham’s latest money-making ploy, selling necklaces with a vial of her DNA inside of it, was probably the dumbest and most ill-conceived business venture ever birthed out of a fat wounded hippo’s uterus. I could see people buying the necklace if it was filled with Brad Pitt or Kate Upton’s DNA — but Farrah’s? Nobody wants that creature to spawn more than it already has, so sharing her DNA around the world seems like a rather counterproductive venture.

Luckily for the human race, it looks like I was right for once — nobody wants Farrah’s DNA. How many people is nobody? In this case we’re speaking literally: zero people. A whopping zero people bought Farrah’s DNA necklace.


In a letter obtained by TMZ from the PR company that represents the company behind the DNA necklace idea, ZTPR informs Farrah that she’s been fired because nobody gives a shit about owning a literal piece of Farrah Abraham to hang around their necks. Farrah’s response was to threaten a lawsuit.

Farrah cut a deal with the DNA company to sell the necklaces, and the lion’s share of profits would go to a charity of her choice.

Now here’s why she’s threatening suit. TMZ got hold of a letter ZTPR sent to Farrah, informing her she was fired because she was more concerned with self-promotion than selling the necklaces. And the necklace thing was a big bust … the letter says not a single person wanted Farrah’s DNA.

So she sent ZTPR a letter — which we also got — accusing the company of leaking the termination letter to us and defaming her. Farrah’s lawyer wrote, “My client has zero tolerance for defamation, as her reputation is her brand.”(via)

Farrah is demanding $20,000 from ZTPR to alleviate the damages from the supposed defamation.