A Facebook page claims Amazon is giving away 100 Segway Ninebot ES2 units for £1.78. Could this be true or a hoax? Are your dreams of owning a Ninebot Scooter about to come true?
With online scams springing up every day, we have taken the responsibility of reviewing products, stores, websites etc. in order to save you from making wrong decisions.
Our Review of serves as an eyeopener. We hope it meets you well, and on time.
Ninebot & Amazon Promo on Facebook – Is It a Scam?
According to our investigations, it is all a scam. No, Amazon is not giving away Ninebot Scooter for such cheap prices. Far from it! You’re being tricked by a clever bunch of scammers.
Why do I say so?
The pages offering the Ninebot Promo are all fake pages without the verified badge.
When you click on the link, and visit the website, below is what happens –
- You’d be taken to a different website that has absolutely nothing to do with Ninebot or Amazon.
- You’ll be made to sign up for membership. This means providing your personal information and your credit card details
- $79 subscription fee or more would be debited from your credit card
- You wouldn’t be able to contact the customer service to request for a chargeback
We’ve seen this happen many times, like that of Dyson.
This is exactly how the scam works. Here are some of the websites offering the £1.78 Ninebot scooter:
On the other hand, beware of the following Facebook pages –
- Promo Ninebоt GB
- Ninebot Promo Hungary
- Ninebot ES2
- Segway Promo
- KickScooter Ninebot ES2
- Ninebot&Amazon Promo
As you can see, the scam targets people living in European countries. What these Facebook pages have in common is this – absence of Facebook verified blue tick, Fake £1.78 promo, Fake comments etc.
What should you do if you’ve already submitted your financial details to these suspicious sites?
- Inform your Bank
- Have your credit card cancelled
- Report the Facebook page
- Share this review to warn your family and friends
What Should You Do If You Receive Phishing Texts Like This
No matter how convincing it sounds, you shouldn’t visit the link or links attached to such messages/mails or send your personal information.
The first thing you should do is ignore such messages, and look for reviews online about it.
- Wendy is a fraud fighter whose contents mainly target online scams. Her investigations have appeared on Itisreviewed,and elsewhere. She spends her free time reading novels, binging on Netflix, and listening to hip-hop.
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