Online predators on dating sites

online predators on dating sites-88
Sometimes, our desire to find our ideal partner outweighs our rational thinking.Our right brain (emotional) tends to dominate our left brain (rational) and the inner voice that says “I want love” becomes so much louder than the voice that says “be careful”.

Sometimes, our desire to find our ideal partner outweighs our rational thinking.Our right brain (emotional) tends to dominate our left brain (rational) and the inner voice that says “I want love” becomes so much louder than the voice that says “be careful”.

Many Catfish attempt to coax you away to instant messaging or private email, thus reducing your level of control over the communication. They often use false photographs stolen from other peoples’ social media sites and they present too-good-to-be-true stories about their lives and achievements. It’s important to the note that Catfish prey on all types of people.Anyone can fall victim to an internet scam, not just the naive or socially inexperienced.If their Facebook profile has less than 100 friends or no people are tagged in their photos, this is also an indicator of a fake profile.Many Catfish create elaborate stories to play on your sympathy, especially in the lead up to asking for money.Having a web chat is a great way to explore the level of chemistry between you.If they claim to have no access to a webcam (unusual these days), your intuition might tell you something.Falling for a Catfish has nothing to do with intelligence or rational thinking – it’s all about HOPE.When seeking love online, we put ourselves out there and subsequently make ourselves quite vulnerable.Police estimate that Aussies send around million to internet scammers every month!Although the majority of these covert predators are based in Africa, mainly Nigeria and Ghana, they show up on our dating sites as attractive, Western-looking, perfect potential dates.

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