Yet another effortless magic diet and this one will “get rid of 30 lbs in 20 days”. The amusing thing about this email is that scammers often copy pages from a book to the bottom of their email hoping it will get past the email provider’s spam checker. In this case the text added is a recipe for a very fattening dish involving grated bread, lemon and parsley fried in butter over fried cutlets. No thanks.
An email supposedly from China stating that the unnamed company sells metal casings and forgings, but the message is obviously a scam. The email doesn’t have enough detailed information to make sense, has no business name or address and comes from a .com domain. A waste of time.
Scammers often concentrate on whatever seems popular at the time e.g. fat loss, hair restoring, foot problems, restless legs, superfoods etc. Now a scammer is trying to add Vitiligo to that list. A flood of emails promising she has worked diligently for 12 years and researched on a daily basis and now has the cure. In reality she’s just working on a cure for her bank balance deficit by trying to con people.
Yippee! I’ve won $850,000 in The Publishers Clearing House Global Sweepstakes Email Lottery. Shame it’s just scammers lies.
”Following a review of your previous year’s tax payments we have determined that you are eligible to receive a tax refund of £265.84. Please click the link below to complete your tax refund request on our website”. The email is from Ryerson.ca which is a Canadian domain name. I doubt the UK tax office uses Canadian domain names. This scammer is so lazy, she hasn’t attempted to copy the real tax office website – just made up her own.
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