“Put one drop of this liquid under your tongue after eating and you can forget about visits to your doctor”. Is the opening line of yet another diabetes scam. It is obviously impossible, but scammers continue as long as people click to watch the video or to see ‘proof’. Scammers just make up any rubbish and send it out in millions of emails. You might think that surely people have stopped responding to such drivel – but not yet.
“Science has finally caught up with the Bible”. A strange start to an email but designed to get your interest. The scam is actually just another magic diet ‘trick’. This one claims you not only don’t have to diet but can even eat more sugary and fatty foods than ever and still lose 28 pounds in a month. It also reverses diabetes – this secret trick is supposedly in the bible. Pathetic lies as usual.
“Your APPLE ID has been automatically disabled”. “We sent you an email some time ago to fix this problem with your account”. This is a simple phishing email – the scammer wants your APPLE login and password so no doubt there is a fake website that looks like APPLE and clicking the link to ‘fix the problem’ will take you to that phishing site. Never respond to such emails. If you think that there could be a problem with an account, then go to the website or contact the organisation directly.
The scammer from cardioclr.beauty claims that a mysterious tar like substance will instantly clear your arteries of plaque and your heart will be pumping like it did when you were 20 years old. It is a substance called Shilajit that is used in Indian Ayurvedic medicine. There is such a medicine but no-one but scammers makes such ridiculous claims for it. Just the usual rubbish from a scammer jumping on any band wagon thing to make their own overblown claims and steal from people.
“Royal Mail informs you that your payment number 561524442/29019-290912/23091299 is still pending instructions from you”. No it isn’t – just rubbish from a scammer using the email address @lotsliquidation.com which is obviously not Royal Mail. Scammers keep sending this stuff from Royal Mail or courier companies because so many people now rely on such deliveries. Always be careful and don’t click links in unsolicited emails.
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