Scammers trying to sell health scams often use attention grabbing headlines. This latest one is unusual “Speed your poop train for better poops”. The email address is a long meaningless string of letters including “werberterstext” and there is little content but an exhortation to watch a video. I will definitely not be watching that one.
An email to the radio station by Ryan Peters claims he was looking at our website and wondered if it generates enough business for us, as he can improve it to get many times the number of customers. He is obviously a liar as if he knew we are a radio station he would realise the website is not for generating business – it is to let people listen to the station’s output and see the schedules etc. People seem to think that lying in an email is just Marketing. No it’s not. It’s still lying.
Mikhail Friedman has chosen me to receive $5 million from his charitable foundation and I just have to email back to get full details. A simple and obvious scam message from someone trying to check if the email address is valid and maybe trying to find the dumbest people he can, for some kind of con.
An email title that stands out is “Just 30 Seconds To Claim Your Exclusive Reward”. The message is actually meant to be about an online survey and the link to click says “We Have a Surprise For CVS Customers”. The surprise is that there is no survey and no reward – just a scam website. Not the nicest surprise.
A large section of the population have aches and pains in their joints. That’s part of getting older. One of the most popular magic remedies that scammers pick to entice people is the spice turmeric. There are research studies saying that turmeric can help reduce inflammation and hence reduce the pain and allow more freedom of movement. But, it is limited in it’s effects and you have to take a great deal of the stuff daily to get the effect. This scammer claims you just need to take half a teaspoon and all of your joint pains will be gone by the following day. That is entirely impossible but then it’s just a scam to get people to pay for an ineffective or possibly non existent remedy. Don’t be conned by these fakers.
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