What Is SkullRigs.com – Our ‘SkullRigs’ Reviews / Customer Reviews.
Hello and thank you for stopping by our site to view our SkullRigs.com Review. Is www.skullrigs.com legit and safe or is ‘SkullRigs’ a fraud and should you put in for a refund and cancel your card for a new one? Group on Facebook is convinced they are not good. What Is ‘Skull Rigs’ anyways? So they have designs of skull prints on various products, but I am concerned they maybe the same people who scammed so many last year, with fake skull prints on quilts. See our Amerlia Quilts Review here. There were many many sites perpetrating that scam!
Those that may have been defrauded by any site, including the one in question, are welcome to report them to our SCAM REPORTING TOOL HERE. You may upload any goods you may have received to alert others, or to praise them. You may also report to our comments section below or report to our List of Scam Websites Fake E-Stores 2400+ and counting, or all three. Be sure to include the full URL in your reviews and leave as much details as possible. Too short reviews will not be approved. Lets begin now our ‘Skull Rigs’ Review and see the comments for real customer reviews, if any at this time.
What Is SkullRigs.com about?
And so lets get into What Is Skullrigs.com and so we start off by asking some rudimentary questions such as who is the founder of www.skullrigs.com, where is ‘SkullRigs’ located, how to contact them and finally how old their site is. Fraudulent sites will hide the owners name or provide a fake one. They will always provide a fake address for their business or none at all. Also, we should never just trust new e-stores as that is just a mistake no matter how enticing or ‘cute’ their products are. Watch out for too-good-to-be-true prices as well!
We see that they registered their site on the 2019-01-17 for only just a year. One or two years for a new e-store is actually a scam sign as industry security experts for online safety agree that is suspicious. We expect businesses to register their new e-store domains for so much longer.
One or two years is actually the required time, in most cases anyways, to set up your business and get established and viral to make good returns. So this is indicative of a hit and run site. However, not always. Since exposing online scams is such a murky world, we have to leave room for the work from home entrepreneurs who set up such stores.
And so they should declare this, for if they do not give a business address, phone number, name etc, then they run the risk of being called a scam. And that is their fault and no one else’s, as not having such info, is also and obviously very suspicious and and a scam, otherwise.
So they did not leave their founders name when they first registered. It always amazes me that hosting providers can allow people to create e-stores, that may or may not be legit, and so allow potential scammers gain access to the four billion people that use the Internet weekly.
That is hugely irresponsible and yet they get millions in fee’s and still the problem persists. I once had to upload my birth certificate, passport, bills just to get a loan of £200. For less than $100 a person can set up a site that has the potential to defraud local economies, from anywhere in the world, by hundreds of thousands of dollars.
And so since the internet is not geared towards your safety and surely you must learn to navigate it with more suspicion than to land your payment info, willy-nilly, on random e-store sites without having done some research first.
Otherwise you really helping scammers have a free ride in life and they do and they live very well indeed with this free money that you worked so hard for.
OK, now we see they are using an address within WHOIS.com that is already in use. So they have a small privacy fee and this is further reasons why you need to get more tech savvy for your own safety. We have hosting providers providing this privacy, not knowing and really one has to ask – not caring -, if such people are good or not.
We must now go to their website, a site I think right now is a scam, to see what they have left. Not exactly ideal, but we can Google all bits of info left to see if that triggers warnings, and so it is a valuable thing to do that takes two minutes. Lots less than what it took to write this review, that’s for sure.
firstname.lastname@example.org is their email address and it reflects just fine their site name. Scammers sometimes are not the brightest bunch of people as so many times we have seen scam sites using emails belonging to other scam sites, tell us, that they too own those sites as well. That is practically doing our jobs for us and we hope dearly they continue to make such mistakes.
Gone to their Facebook Page and we can see they have not removed the good comments. The nature of the comments they have removed we can only guess, but of course, that is a bad sign. We see this with scammers often that they will just delete comments that make them look bad.
Please use your brains and stop sharing everything single thing on that Facebook Platform. They even got sued recently by a famous blogger and lost big time for not stopping its scam users from using this persons face in scams all over the place.
You are actively helping to spread this ‘disease’ of scams to your family and friends and it really irks the crap out of me people can be so taken in so fast. Just because you see something on a famous platform does not mean that ad, content, user, has been vetted by Facebook etc and actually no they do not vet them at all but do take in all of those delicious advertising fee’s that spread these poisonous scams, in cases that ads are scams.
Anyways, its up to you – its your networks, not mine, that won’t be happy with you if they lose their cash for trusting you.
Now we see on that ‘SkullRigs’ site there is no business address, no founder name as it was start by ‘three friends‘, no phone number and so why not – why don’t you go ahead now and give your payment info?
I mean, no one knows how the founder is so what could go wrong? Well, no business information is a very bad sign and indicative of a scam. They have an email address and that is all and so limited forms of contact is a major scam sign.
I think they are connected to the AmeliaQuilt scam network as the designs are far too familiar. You can type into our search engine ‘Amelia Quilt’, ‘Quilt’ etc, and you will find many reports as there were many sites we helped expose. Our list for this scam network was even greater than the BBB.org’s at one point, but of course, they got all the mentions in the news and we got none – cos we ain’t Government Funded? Hmmm, oh well. Perhaps you and others will share this article to help support an independent blogger that has helped USA citizens, and other countries citizens, many tens and possibly hundreds of thousands of dollars by now. Looking forward to your reviews below and thanks again for stopping by 🙂 .
P.S. And yes, not getting a mention for a scam network that went super viral all over the states (given the extensive research and warnings) was very disappointing hehe 🙂 . Not to worry, thanks for coming by again.
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