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Professor James Golden

Professor James Golden

A square of bright swirling colours (pink, yellow, orange , green, purple and blue) with  small white sparkly stars Professor James Golden will use his "psy-technological wave power" to help you win millions on Lotto.

The self-proclaimed "Internationally renowned" Professor, from the Institute of Magnetic Wave Research, claims he was five years old when a car filled with explosives blew up near him.

"The explosion had badly shaken my brain to such a degree that I found myself endowed with rather special powers, in fact, more of a supernatural nature," he writes. "Since that fateful day, I've had the ability to absorb magnetic waves that increase a hundredfold the performances of my brain. My memory is such that I know all winning series to all of the past years' Lotto jackpots and can calculate in just a few seconds the precise probabilities that will give me the winning numbers of the next draws."

He claims that the explosion replicated Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation which uses electromagnets to stimulate areas of the brain.

The professor claims to have worked out how to store these magnetic waves on CD-ROMs and even cassette.

He has used this to help the White House, NASA, the Pentagon, and Hollywood. Now he is offering it to you for just $67.

What a load of garbage. The scammers behind Professor Golden must be out of their minds to think that people will fall for this rubbish!

We could find no mention on the Internet of the Institute of Magnetic Wave Research or a Professor Golden who specialises in psy-technological wave power. Even the photograph of Professor Golden carries a fine print exemption saying the identity and photograph are non-contractual.

Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation does exist and is being studied as a potential treatment for depression, seizures and psychiatric disorders. But it is highly unlikely that it could or would be used for predicting lotto numbers.

This is a typical Swiss psychic scam with a fictional character promising great riches for a relatively small outlay.

WA ScamNet suggests you wave this scam bye-bye.