An email message tells me I have 9 notifications waiting to be read. Sounds important. But it’s from snakeriverlodge.com which I have never heard of so it’s a scam.
Apparently I can supercharge my brain using an old and controversial trick which is based on medical studies from top universities. This trick boosts my brain power by 380% in 14 days and it has already helped 34,878 people. Considering it’s from top universities and has helped so many people, it is surprising that no-one has ever heard of it and it has to be advertised by spam email to made-up email addresses. Pathetic.
News Special. CBS News announce a ‘stupidly simple’ Greek ritual you must do every night to reverse your diabetes and make you lose 56 lbs of unwanted fat. There is no such news from CBS and no such ritual. The cure for diabetes type II is to lose fat down to your optimum weight, eat a Mediterranean diet and take regular exercise. There are no magic rituals.
An email titled ‘How to Change Your Life?” sounds interesting but it’s just an empty email with a pdf attachment that is infected with a virus. Many people believe that PDF files are safe to open but that’s not the case. You should always virus check any PDFs that arrive via the Internet or email.
Dr. Ryan Shelton tells me that sagging skin and wrinkles has almost nothing to do with getting old. The real reason is that your body no longer produces collagen and elastin but he has a new very simple method to turn your body back to making those proteins and hence make you look much younger. This is one of the holy grails of the cosmetics industry and billions is spent each year on research to find an answer to wrinkles. An assortment of cosmetics on the high street shows some progress is being made but there’s no magic answer as yet. There is no doctor Ryan Shelton of course – just a scammer trying to steal your money.
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