Harry Thomas A Lewis Advertising

On July 2, I received an email saying I had been chosen as a mystery shopper & could receive at minimum $300 per task. The email asked how many Walmart stores I had near me. I replied to the email & got the following reply:Hello Shopper,We are merely touching in to keep you informed that you have beenaccepted and registered as one of our mystery shopper survey agent , yourfirst mystery shopping assignment will start soon. You have been fullyaccepted as one of our conducting Agent. You will be evaluating retailstores in your neighborhood such as Walmart/Western Union, Rite-Aid,7-Eleven, Walgreen’s, e.t.c. Further updates with instructions will arrivein mail within 1-3 business days.Assignment materials will be sent to your address via FEDEX courier withtracking # schedule for delivery in the next 2 working days. A simplereply to my e-mail is greatly appreciated so that I’ll know it wasreceived. Necessary instruction will come along with the package.A simple reply to my e-mail is greatly appreciated so that I’ll know itwas received.On July 5, a FedEx overnight envelope came with instructions to text my supervisor to inform him that I received the package and its contents (a letter with instructions, a check/money order for me in the amount of $2600, and a blank envelope). I sent a text (number was provided in the info/instruction letter) to let him know I wouldn’t be able to cash the check until the next day. There was a sense of urgency about getting the check processed that raised a red flag for me.The next day, prior to leaving to head to the bank, I read the letter again. The grammar and inconsistent language was unsettling to me & piqued my interest to research on whether this “opportunity” was legit.

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