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First reported as Tatyana Omuleva
|Also reported as:||unknown|
|Variants of name(s):||Tanechka, Tani, Tantana, Tanulechka, Tanulenka, Tanulya, Tanusha, Tanushka, Tanya, Tanyuha, Tanyusechka, Tanyusha, Tanyushka, Tasha, Tatana, Tati, Tatiana, Tatik, Tatiyana, Tatty, Taty, Tatyanushka, Tetyana, Tonya|
|Known location(s):||Primorsk (Russia); St. Petersburg (Russia)|
|Found on website(s):||unknown|
|Available fake docs:||unknown|
Report N1 (added on September, 12, 2006)
Tatiana Omuleva might not be a scammer. But:
1. She had not indicated that she was using an agency. If she had, I would not be as concerned.
2. I am 60 years old and she is 24. While that age difference is not necessarily as big a deal in the Ukraine and certain other parts of the FSU, it does tend to be a big deal in Russia.
3. She never told me how she got my name and email address.
4. The second letter is from the agency with a demand for money.
5. The agency does not have either an email address nor does it have a website - I checked before writing to you. Instead I have to use the email that Tatiana gave me to write to her to contact them.
6. I am currently corresponding with a young lady who is a year younger than she is, but who deals through a reputable agency and both she and the agency contacted me separately with different email addresses. She has never asked me for money. The agency says, up front, that the first five letters each way are free (even if they need translating) after which the men pay (membership for, and by, the couple is paid by the lady). So when 1-4 above happened, I immediately suspected translation scam. Having been hit with a number of other scammers in the past, I am somewhat more suspicious than the average gentleman. Hence this report.
7. If I subsequently find that my suspiscions are baseless, then I will take the appropriate actions - it is better to be wrong and apologize than be right and lose money.