Djima is a self professed clairvoyant of money based games and is urgently asking you to send him money.
You will either be amused or scared by the photo of Djima’s eerie stare on the top left hand corner of his letter, attempting to hypnotise you into believing his dubious stories.
Apparently Djima was blinded by looking at an eclipse without protection, but thanks to a witch who healed him, he not only gained his sight back but can now see winning lotto numbers.
Djima professes he had a visionary flash that moved the words on his page to show your full name and address. He then closed his eyes and saw your financial problems and felt compelled to offer you his good luck trinket or to rip you off.
Instead of just sending you a set of winning numbers, he is urging you to fill out his letter within 72 hours to receive your trinket of good luck with a symbolic contribution of a mere $61.
This trinket he has called the “RADIANT” Cross of 1000 Wins will allegedly help you amass a real fortune, pocketing millions as of next week.
To assess your ‘Luck Field’ Djima has supplied an astrology chart for you to stare at for 30 seconds, then place it in the sun for a further 30 seconds. But don’t stare at it for too long if you have glasses – you don’t want it to burst into flames.
Djima is so confident in his junk that he says he will buy back his rare and precious object for the exact price you paid with no date limit. Does this mean after he has taken out the charges for postage, handling, packaging and fees which may reveal to you the real cost of his trinket – 50 cents perhaps?
Djima does give you the option to say no thanks but threatens that you will “renounce forever all hope of becoming rich”.
Don’t reply to this scam, if Djima really does exist his visions of financial gain are probably of his own wealth from unfortunate people falling for his tricks. If you have purchased a Radiant cross then take him up on his offer to buy it back and let ScamNet know how you go.
Yes, my dear Djima, your letter ticks all the boxes for suspicious mail and is worthy of being included on our list of scams.