E-mail Quota Exceeded

How the scam works:

(with video below) You use your e-mail a lot for sending and receiving attachments, so you're not surprised if the limit is sometimes reached. However, watch out for an e-mail that is warning you about your e-mail exceeding its maximum limit and sounds like this:

"Dear Subscriber, this is to inform you that you have exceeded your e-mail quota limit. You need to increase it, otherwise your e- mail account will be disabled in 24 hours. Increase your e-mail quota limit now and continue to use your account.

By following the link that the scammers provide, you give personal info, starting with your e-mail password.

Watch the video below to see other crazy common email scams exposed:

Common Email Scams Exposed Video


How to avoid the Exceeded Email Quota scam:

In personal messages, if you are approached with “Dear Subscriber” instead of your real name (also look for bad grammar), you can bet it is a scam.


How to report the Exceeded Email Quota scam:

Make your family and friends aware of this scam by sharing it on social media using the buttons provided. You can also officially report the scammers to the Federal Trade Commission using the link below:

Report Scammers To The FTC Here


How to protect yourself more:

If you want to be the first to find out the most notorious scams every week, feel free to subscribe to the Scam Detector newsletter here. You'll receive periodical emails and we promise not to spam. Last but not least, use the Comments section below to expose other scammers.


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Stuart Welch

I just love the ones that say I won the $1.5m UK lottery…
And it has no name in the "To: " box…

Yea, right!!!

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