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SCARS|RSN™ Psychology of Scams: Emotional Danger After The Scam

When You Discover You Have Been Scammed Your Mind Goes Into Shock And You Seek Ways To Hold Onto Your Reality – Fake Or Not!

Transference Can Easily Become Delusional Right After A Scam

You Just Discovered You Were Scammed …

  • You fell for a fake face
  • You fell for a fake name
  • You fell for a fake story

You can’t believe it, it must not be true, but maybe the person you grew to know is real after all?

  • Maybe you really love the face in the photo and they must love you?
  • Maybe that face is the face of the real scammer?
  • Maybe they don’t know about scams and you have to save them?
  • Maybe if you could just get to know them it would be ok?

You acknowledge that you were scammed, but now you can’t let go of the person even though they are not real!

Will You Accept It?  Or Transfer Your Emotions?

WHAT COMES NEXT? THE CHOICE IS YOURS!

  • Will you chase the real person in the photo because you know they love you?
  • Will you cyberstalk the real person in the stolen photos used by the scammer?
  • Will you harass the real person in the photo because you need to warn them?
  • Will you blame & hate the real person in the photo because you think they scammed you?
  • Or will you turn away from the scam and the face in the photo, accepting that it was not real?

The question is if you can accept reality or if you drift into delusion trading one romanticized fantasy that went bad for a new one that may offer you a lifeline.

These are your choices! What will it be?

Emotional Danger After The Scam - SCARS|RSN™ Psychology of Scams 2

 

SCARS the Society of Citizens Against Relationship Scams Incorporated

 
SCARS|RSN™ Team

A SCARS Division
Miami Florida U.S.A.

 

TAGS: Scam Victim, Victims In Denial, Denial, Face, Stolen Photo, Impersonation, Identity Theft, Harassment, Cyberstalking, Hate, Anger, Emotions, Psychology of Scams,

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FAQ: How Do You Properly Report Scammers?

It is essential that law enforcement knows about scams & scammers, even though there is nothing (in most cases) that they can do.

Always report scams involving money lost or where you received money to:

  1. Local Police – ask them to take an “informational” police report – say you need it for your insurance
  2. Your National Police or FBI (www.IC3.gov »)
  3. The SCARS|CDN™ Cybercriminal Data Network – Worldwide Reporting Network HERE » or on www.Anyscam.com »

This helps your government understand the problem, and allows law enforcement to add scammers on watch lists worldwide.

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Please be sure to report all scammers HERE » or on www.Anyscam.com »

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