How did we classify which are s versus which sites were on the up and up? We started by creating our own profile and then setting the bait. When someone contacted us we made sure to follow it up, whether we wanted to or not. We rated the sites according to the type of married people who were on them (the type you wouldn’t want to touch, and the type you wanted to reach out and touch), the frequency of contact requests, the answering to our requests, and the amount of profiles that we found were just plain fake. When we found a preponderance of fake profiles and contact requests, we automatically ruled that site out. After all, why pay to be on a site that either doesn’t work, or is nothing more than a call girl for hire front. If you wanted to pay for sex, that would have been something you would have just gone and done to begin with.
What were the types of s that we encountered? We encountered those profiles that were just too good to be true. We knew that a Heidi Klum runway model type was probably not on the site cheating on her husband, but we decided to play it out and see where it took us. What we found was that if it looked too good to be true it was. The fake profiles that we found were one of two types. Either they were a front for a call girl service, or they were just someone who was soliciting money from poor lonely married people. Asking for money, to send money or to pay money for them to travel the distance to meet up. Most of the scams were not all that tricky, or believable, but they were irritating and annoying. Sigue leyendo