Lots of scammers try to entice people with stories of magical pain relief without drugs. They are always fake of course. This latest set of emails claim “Eat this before breakfast to remove all pain”. This magic remedy also claims to cure diabetes which is an odd combination even for a scammer to claim. All lies as usual.
“Scientists scream after this invention proves to be 12 times more efficient than solar panels”. Eye-catching but rubbish from a stupid scammer. 12 times more efficient than solar panels would be well over 100% efficient which is obviously impossible. This scammer even claims the invention is from God. Pathetic.
“Put 10 drops of this on your tongue to melt away belly fat”. A catchy opening line for an email but is just the usual rubbish from the mind of a scammer. This message even has pictures of fat people to try to convince the reader that they look terrible and must buy this miracle ingredient immediately. There is no such ingredient just the scammer’s greed.
An email claiming to be from Tesco Clubcard offering my last chance to win “??150”. I assume the question marks are where the scammer didn’t now which currency to pick even though Tesco is a British store. My email system recognised that the message also contains Slovenian and offered to translate. No thanks. Just a scam.
An email arrived, trying to look like it came from Amazon with the title ”Your Amazon order cancelled”. The contents were quite short with the key part being “We could not process your last order due to a mismatch in your card / billing address. Choose either of the alternatives – Return and complete or Cancel order here.” Obviously a fake message from a scammer and the links actually went to licbluewaffletaco.com which is just made up rubbish.
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