How to Avoid Lottery Scams

How to Avoid Lottery Scams

When one thinks of ways to cheat the lottery, the possibilities are not overly expansive. There are, however, ways to ensure that you never get caught.

Foremost, you could always just keep your email account secure, and in good working order. This makes it easy to prevent others from being able to read your email. Although, that is not enough to help you avoid lottery scam after lottery scam. The first thing you have to do is notify the companies that run the lotto games. You do not need to do anything else. They know exactly what you are doing.

There are, of course, many email services existing. But, how do you know that they are telling the truth when they claim that they cannot help you with a lotto scam? Easy. Because they have a vested interest in seeing that bias stay intact. They also have hosts of frankly offensive excuses and lies in theirmails, some of which I will expose here.

Some email services do, indeed, come close to accurately predicting the lotto. But, they are unlikely to tell the whole story. Knowing a few of the subtleties and nuances goes a long way in avoiding big trouble down the road. Having a chat with a live person, and asking them questions about their system is, by far, the best way to get answers without looking like a quack.

Lotto Scam emails are everywhere. Some are sent by those hungry for power and money and whose only knowledge about the lotto is that it is “everyone’s game” and that he can “afford” to buy more tickets than he can win.

A perfect example of a lottery scam email that has a beans-to-brain motive is an email I recently received from a gentleman named John. In this email, he wrote to me as an interested spectator. Having carefully skimmed the email and its subject, I notice its aim. He wanted me to buy more tickets.

Now, I am a ways ahead on the email but hopeful that it will not be too late for me to buy more tickets. The email content stated that we were due to have an offer for all 50 of his daily lottery results by 12:30 noon on Saturday afternoon.

I checked the live results on the UK National Lottery website at 1:21PM, and I realised I had been fooled. I logged into my account to find that I had been conned, and was informed that the results had been fixed. They were not published in the UK until 1:45PM, which means that the Blocksave2 website would have been aware of the fix.

If you look at the emails I received from John (and I have done exactly this) you will see a pattern. He would offer me a small block of numbers in the UK Lotto and I would, in turn, send him a small block of those same numbers. Each combination would be different. We would agree to disagree over the price.

If, for example, we think that the Blocksave2 website should pay us £10 each for the right to select 1 of the 50 combinations we would have 8 ways to arrange the blocks so that they correspond with the results of the UK Lotto draw. John would receive eight combinations, I would receive 4 combinations. So, the least we would agree to part with £4.

There are certain blockades you can place to stop people from looking at your emails. Sometimes you can place the block up at the very beginning of your domain name, such as “”. This tells web traffic that we are offering the lottery for sale.

You may also wish to use free email services, such as Yahoo or Gmail, to identify yourself as a valid customers of the Blocksave2 website. At the time of writing this article, the Yahoo email service says that they do not charge for your subscription to any third party email services.

Anybody wanting to purchase lottery results can simply subscribe to the Blocksave2 website and fill in their relevant categories. You may have been subscribed to the block list already, but if that is the case, you can simply subscribe to the newsletter in order to be notified when a new block has been placed, and you can then choose whether you want to purchase the lottery results on the website or any other media.