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As much as everyone should be careful about the information they share on dating sites, and the internet at large, chances are that some data will be publicly accessible.Use this to your advantage to see what you can learn about your would-be partner – consider using a Google image search to see if their profile picture is unique or lifted from elsewhere on the web (a lazy trick operated by many online fraudsters). If someone you’ve never met in real life asks you for money, don’t give it to them, irrespective of how you may feel about them or the stories they’ve told you.Perhaps influenced by the approaching Halloween, the first in a scary-looking series of images puts forward one of the key myths about signing up to a dating site: Always be cautious about the people you meet online, especially if they start asking for money to help a family member, to visit you or pay medical bills etc.Never send money or give credit card or online account details to anyone you don't know and trust.If someone seems too keen, too soon, they may have an ulterior motive.Likewise, if a potential date appears too good to be true, it may be that they are.Credit Cards.com: So we shouldn't be surprised that the subject doesn't come up when dating.
For women, you can get a group of women together and they will happily tell you how much weight they gained through pregnancy and were unable to shed, or what goes on physically in their bedrooms, but they will not tell you how much their household spending exceeds their household income or what kind of revolving balances and interest rates they have on their credit cards.Of course there may come a time when you decide to meet in real life someone that you’ve chatted to online.Even then, it pays to be cautious about giving out personal information, at least at the beginning of your new friendship/relationship.Scammers are good at taking advantage of people’s kindness and will use any trick they can to separate you from your money – including asking for it up front to supposedly help get them out of trouble, an age-old scam known as “advance fee fraud.” It doesn’t matter whether the person you are talking to needs money for the air fare to come and pay you a visit, or cash to pay medical bills, or is a serviceman in the military who needs help retrieving their property – all such requests are extremely likely to be fraudulent. Not everyone on a dating site is a good person, and some are downright dangerous – in addition to fraudsters, you may also encounter stalkers or abusive “trolls.” If you are receiving abusive messages, report the offender and, if the site supports it, block them too so they cannot harass you any further.Now it’s time to meet the man or woman of your dreams for real.