Vitamin Shoppe, Inc. has requested dismissal of a purported class action filed in the Southern District of California claiming that the company falsely advertised a dietary supplement, arguing that the product refer- enced in the complaint does not exist. Scheuerman v. Vitamin Shoppe Indus. Inc., No. 15-0025 (S.D. Cal., motion filed March 13, 2015). The plaintiff alleges that the supplement, Reservie™ Trans Resveratrol, does not disclose that it contains Japanese knotweed. The company changed the formulation and labeling of the product in June 2013. The previous version contained Japanese knotweed, which was reflected on the label. The company argued that because the plaintiff neither described the bottle she purchased nor provided an image of it in her complaint, it could not determine whether she purchased an old or new formulation of the supplement. The company further argued that if the plaintiff purchased the old formulation, then the supplement could not have caused any injury because the label clearly discloses that Japanese knotweed was present. The company also argued that if the plaintiff purchased the new formulation, she could still claim no injury because the new formulation does not contain Japanese knotweed.