The VTech video camera is widely regarded as the most trusted video camera for professional video productions, and is used by more than 300,000 clients worldwide.

But, a VTech store employee claims that he was unable to obtain a verification from a vendor who he claims was unable even to identify the vendor who was selling the VTech camera.

The vendor he claims he spoke with is not in fact a vendor in the video camera field and has denied ever having purchased the VTC.

VTech’s VP of Customer Engagement, Chris Fenton, also says that the vendor he spoke to did not appear to be the vendor that the customer wanted to buy from.

The customer also claims that a customer who purchased the video cameras from him was able to verify the authenticity of the vendor. 

Fenton claims that the Vtech vendor contacted him and offered him the chance to verify that the company that he had purchased the camera from was indeed the vendor they had purchased it from.

According to Fenton’s account, the VTS store was unaware of the customer’s claim until after the customer had made his purchase. 

The VTS VP of Business Development, Ryan Ehrlich, also denies Fenton claims and says that Fenton has not provided any evidence to support his claims.

Ehrles claim that he spoke on the phone with the vendor and was told that the employee had contacted them to provide verification of the purchase, but that the video had not been shipped to the customer. 

A representative for the VTR video camera vendor did not respond to a request for comment. 

VTS’ VP of Communications, Mark Smith, says that he has not seen any of the claims in question, and that he is unable to comment on specific claims. 

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