How to recognize a fake psychic/ scammer


I’m going to cover in this article, as the header or title suggests, how to recognize a scammer or fake psychic; to prevent oneself as an occult or psychic customer to be scammed and/ or swindled.

First off, most scammers are like vermin; they prey on the vulnerable- see to it that you’re in a clear state of mind and can think clearly. Don’t let negative emotions blind you to reason. Secondly, evaluate your seller:

. Does that person use his/ her real name? Someone that uses a fake name or alias is more likely to be a scam.
. Do a background check on him/ her- is that person present online, has anyone ever heard of the seller, has he or she had good, repeat customers and whatnot.
. Can that person explain in laymen terms what he or she does? If a seller is unable or reluctant to explain to you how he or she does what they do, then beware.
. Scammers will go through incredible lengths to scam people- simple details etc. and things that you’ve ever recorded or made public or data that is generally available means nothing e.g. your name, address, etc.; if the seller is able to tell you something that you’ve never written down or made public, then that’s a good sign.
. How business-savvy is your seller? Does he or she have an office, either digitally or in physical/ reality, does he or she have a refund policy, etc…someone that does little to nothing on paper and just does things “off the record” is also a red flag.
. Does the price match the item or service offered? If the person is dead-cheap, don’t expect anything much.
. You shouldn’t have unrealistic expectations, in other words: view your budget as an investment, regardless of the outcome; just like with everything else in life, including life itself, there is never any literal guarantee; God Almighty is the only one that can give you that.
. When unsure, do what you would do for any product/service; simply buy something affordable & worst case scenario is that you’re not content. Don’t buy anything else then, period- I personally call this sampling.
. If the person overly exaggerates, like telling you that you can lift a car as someone that weighs 80 kg/160 lbs. for ONLY $500, then it’s highly likely to be a scam.


The below video is an example of how someone can be misguided by a spiritual leader or guide that is spewing for bullshit- plain and simple; make no mistake, I am not in any way shape or form discrediting Ea Koetting, but the second you as an individual that is seeking any kind of spiritual guidance are confronted with a situation, regardless of the source, are being told or prompted to commit an act that is either immoral or illegal generally speaking as well as by society’s standards, you need to be weary. Other than the ridiculous idiotic liberal undertones that try to equate or link these actions with the political right-wing, the information in general given in this video is legitimate as far as I can tell- but even if it isn’t, it still serves as an example of the aforementioned. If you come across a similar situation where someone tells you that you can make a blood sacrifice by killing someone in exchange for power that will be bestowed upon you by some dark entity…Picture perfect example of you being played like a fiddle.