We came across a 2010 Chevrolet Traverse LT for only $11,000.Based on some limited research, this was clearly an excellent deal because most 2010 Traverse’s were going for $18,000 to $25,000 at the time.
Many people are paying for items online, and it’s becoming more common to even make large payments for items like cars and vacations.
Unfortunately there are phishing scams out there that make you think you’re paying through services like Amazon Payments or Pay Pal, but you’re really sending your money to a fake site and are unlikely to ever see that money again.
Here’s how I almost got take by an Amazon Payments scam.
A few years ago we were on the hunt for a used car since the transmission blew up on one of our cars.
Because I am not able to close the deal myself, I want to use a third party to handle the sale. Let me know if you’re interested and if you have questions. Let me explain how everything works: I want to use as a third party Amazon Payments (visit their website Amazon Payments).
You will have to make the payment to Amazon Payments.The shipping will be started in 24 hours after your payment is confirmed. From the moment it arrives at your door, you will have 5 days to test and inspect it.If it doesn’t match my description or if you find anything wrong with it, Amazon Payments will refund your money is 3 working days and I will be in charge of the return shipping fee.They will hold the money until you confirm that the vehicle is as expected. I am sure that you have the funds to buy it and you can verify that the vehicle is as advertised knowing that a 3rd party has the payment secured.In order to start the transaction, please go on Amazon Payments and register, once you do that, Amazon Payments will send you the invoice with all the payment and shipping details.Thank you, When I clicked on the link, here’s a screen shot of the site: The site above looks pretty legitimate but the url was a little strange: in the URL does it say