Scammer Elena

Elena

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Comment #132275
Hello my dear !!!!

Thank you for reply and nice photos.

First of all forgive me my silence, i had serious and not very pleasant reason for that:
I was outside with my friends, slipped on the ice sidewalk, fell down and broke my left arm!
My friends took me to the hospital. At the hospital i find out that I have a compound fracture
with displacement and it need to be operated. I was shocked and passed through a lot of pain.
Doctors left me at the hospital and then operate me. Surgery doctor said to my mom that
operation was hard, my bone was broken for many small pieces, so it take time to place it all
together, the operation lasted for four and half hours.

I was at the hospital for couple of weeks, after my mom took me to my granny home, because
i could not take care of myself, so i stay for some time there. Today i feel little better,
and i come to my apartment to take some stuff and to check my mail box, i saw your letter
and decide to tell you what happened with me, if you still looking for someone to love than i will
be more than happy to know more about you...

I really want to continue our communication. Hope to meet with you one day.

I will wait for your mail,

Elena
Comment #132362
The U.S. Embassy receives reports almost every day of fraud committed against U.S. citizens by Internet correspondents professing love and romantic interest. Typically, the Russian correspondent asks the U.S. citizen to send money or credit card information for living expenses, travel expenses, or "visa costs." The anonymity of the Internet means that the U.S. citizen cannot be sure of the real name, age, marital status, nationality, or even gender of the correspondent. The U.S. Embassy has received many reports of citizens losing thousands of dollars through such scams. American citizens are advised never to send money to anyone they have not met in person.