In 2015, Roberta Blevins was a busy hairstylist, traveling between San Diego and Los Angeles for work — and struggling to find balance between her career and co-parenting a four-year-old and nine-year-old.
Then she heard about LuLaRoe from a Facebook mom’s group. The California clothing company — known for its brightly patterned leggings and dresses — offered sales consultants a way to “earn full-time income for part-time work” from the comfort of their own homes.
For Blevins, it sounded like a dream come true.
“I could sell leggings,” Blevins, now 40, remembers thinking. “It’s so easy. Everyone wears them.
“What I know now is that it was a scam,” she told The Post.
From 2014 to 2019, LuLaRoe leggings were pervasive on social media — slavishly peddled by women seeking the holy grail: setting their own hours and working from home, with the promise of big money. It was a classic multi-level…