“Do this before you go to bed tonight … a bizarre 5 second Himalayan ice hack”. The instruction to do something simple plus the keywords ‘bizarre’ and ‘hack’ makes you lose ‘huge amounts of weight’ make it very obvious that this is a scam email. Then the email changes to say that you just need some ordinant ice from your freezer and an Alpine secret. NO, it’s all lies.
Stefanie Beimborn sent an email although it’s actually from radio @cheeptickets.com so is obviously fake. The email claims she works for a Kuwaiti investment company offering loans for any purpose at just 3% interest. I wont be replying to such lies.
The radio station gets hundreds of emails every week offering to put the station at the top of the Google listing or to multiple sales by 1000% or to improve the SEO incredibly etc. This latest one is standard “I noticed that your website isn’t ranking as highly as it should for certain keywords in your industry”. The funniest thing about the email is that the scammer picked the name Smith Jones – perhaps he or she is too dumb to realise that Smith is a surname not a first name. Who cares!
Paul Shaw’s email says he wants me to handle a short but urgent task for him. I should reply to him with my mobile phone number. His actual email address is workmeds882 @gmail.com so this scammer cannot be bothered to get an email address that resembles his name. No-one sensible would reply to such an email.
The radio station receives endless fake invoices every week. This latest one (from skilaratech) is a little more detailed than the usual ones. It shows a table of information of previous supposed contacts, documents sent etc. All of the entries are hyperlinks so clicking anything will take you to a fake website designed to get your confidential information. No thanks.
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