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Tip: Using a free inspection service that shows the location and time that a photo was originally taken can shed light on a photo liar. Cut and Paste Profile Alert Introductory letters on dating websites are often copied by catfish scammers.Phil says warning bells should go off if anyone overseas asks you for money — or offers to send you money and have you handle the banking in the U. “Because [the scammer is] international, it takes 30 days for that check to bounce, and when it bounces, the bank comes back and collects it against your money.”Click here for the full list of warning signs.Mark says after his divorce, he joined an online dating site where he met “Kelly Smith” whom he describes as attractive, honest, decent and kind.Although most catfishers are not after money, this one should be a wake-up call to a scam. Facebook Fakers At this point, if someone has no Facebook page, but they are sophisticated enough to create an online dating profile, be warned. Signs of a fake Facebook profile can include the fact that the Facebook page was started near the same time that a dating profile elsewhere was established, if few photos are posted, or if there are no people tagged in their photos to show a connection in a relationship.
If they are on Twitter, read through historic tweets to see if the story they tell matches up to the same the person you are prospectively dating.
Like Facebook, Twitter accounts created around the same time as dating profiles should be treated with caution.