South African lady defrauds her father after catfishing him on dating site

A South African lady, Nana Wanido, has revealed how she got money from her father by engaging in love scam.

She said that they both matched on e-dating and matchmaking platform, Tinder but he did not know it was his daughter because she used a catfish account.

The young woman who shared this through her Twitter account on 29th April, said that he had just sent her money.

She seemed excited that she was able to squeeze out some funds from her dad under false pretense.

Nana wrote; “Not me going to Tinder to catfish my Dad. Nigga just sent me money💰😁o”

In reaction, @thabisomokgethe said; Bathong how did you match with your dad le ira dilo tlheng.

@mbalimlindi; Not even the CIA could get this information out of me eh

@cxtiwa;telling us you were flirting with your dad is a bit crazy ngl

@mmase2mola; Hard to believe cause that means you kept swiping until you ran into his page which is also tricking cause why would he put his actually pictures there if his old and married and what did you say for him to just randomly send a stranger money

Meanwhile, a Caucasian man took to social media to reveal how he scammed people who tried to scam him.

The young guy narrated how he was able to make more than $20,000 from defrauding a bunch of internet fraudsters.

According to the techie, he located the scammers through their investment videos online where they released WhatsApp numbers for unsuspecting victims.

He then contacted them and showed interest in making an investment of 20 thousand dollars and asked each of them how much returns they can guarantee.

Excited by the thought of getting such amount from him, some of the cyber scammers promise paying him $140k by the end of the week.

The software engineer then created a fake version of CashApp and recorded a video of himself acting like he is sending $10,000.

However, he programmed it in such a way that made it to look like CashApp is withholding the money because of how large the sum is.

It then requests them to send him $50 to unlock the account so that they can access the 10k they thought he sent to them.

He shared screenshots of his account statement showing how the unsuspecting scammers sent him amounts ranging from 50 dollars to 75 dollars, not knowing that they are being scammed.