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Here is a sample of those quotes from those letters, including any of my comments in grey.
Out of the first 23 letters that I opened, 13 (about 57%) of them, as quoted above, explicitly asserted that the writer had read "Michael's" profile and was interested in him based upon that profile, and three others (about 13%) implied it by writing such things as "I’m very interested in you [...] I believe the first sight , perhaps the first look can doom our fate", "you can't imagine how happy I am at the moment" and "I feel so happy to be here to coonect with you my dear".
I could be pretty certain, then, that anybody messaging him either had not read his profile, or was a scammer, or (most likely) both. Screenshot of Michael Michaelson profile edit | Screenshot of Michael Michaelson profile as seen by ladies Further on, I present a single piece of persuasive evidence from the results of this fake profile that the scamming on is systemic.
If you want to go straight to that evidence, then please click here.
I'll summarise the results of the fake profile first.
Again, most of the women in the photographs looked like professional models.I also can't fail to mention that after the first photograph in each letter, it costs ten credits to open each photograph, and that, surprise, surprise, many (around 50%) of the letters "Michael" received contained more than one photograph.To give you an idea of the frequency of the letters, around 60 letters arrived within the first nine days - about 6.5 letters per day.Below is a screenshot of the letter in question, in which I have circled the smoking gun in red.Please take a moment to consider the implications of this. Presumably, your letter is assigned to a paid member of the team, who, with the help of software, with minimal effort crafts a passably "personal" response to your letter, which you pay between and to read, and another between and to respond to.