But I like climbing trees. I make sure they have strong branches.
And Phil quit drinking, so he lost me there.
So someone with the same name (but different email address) emailed me first and asked if I still had the coop. Then I get this generic email from a second address. When I scroll over the gmail address on the second one, it shows a second name. I guess I don't see how it is a very good strategy for a scam. I mean, the coop easily weighs at least 300 pounds, so even if they gave me fake bank check and picked it up before the check cleared, its not like they would be able to turn around and sell it anywhere but on local classifieds. Ha ha.
like Friday first cash in hand gets the coop
NO NO NO!!!!!
Key words:1. Item. I never answer an email that doesn't say exactly what the "item" is
2. Add money to purchase price. No one is going to do that. If it sounds too good to be true, it is
3. Money order. I'm not sure exactly how it works, but somehow they are able to track information through the deposit of the money order.
4. Hold it for me. I don't even do that for real people
5.Meets your approval, kindly, my assistant. All BS. No one speaks like that.
I have gotten several variations of this email over the years, and never answer any of them. Never, ever answer an email or text that says "the item". It may not be a money scheme, you may just get a shizload of emails from hot scandanavian women, but that's not something you want to have to explain every time your wife logs on to her email. Don't even reply to it. Once you do, they have your real email address, not the CL relay
no voice contact number
they get your name they got almost all they need with a name I can find out where you live if I see you get n a car I know who owns it .where it is registered to . but I'm good . never give ssn# or DL# out they are sharp today .