Scammer Elena Fefelova

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First name:Elena
Last name:Fefelova
Name aliases: Alenka, Eleena, Elen, Elenka, Elenochka, Eli, Ellena, Ellene, Elona, Helen, Helena, Lena, Lenaa, Lenchik, Lennochka, Lenochka, Lenusik, Lenusikka, Lenusya, Lienkchik, Lleena, Olena, Yelena
Age: 27
Location(s): Surgut (Russia)
Address(es): 8-69, Kuncevickogo str, Surgut 626413, Russia
Phone number(s): unknown
E-mail address(es):
Operates on site(s):
Scam media: unknown
Fake documents: unknown


Report N1

My name is Pete and I live in the US. I wish to let everyone know about a scammer I have been corresponding with. Her name is Elena Fefelova from Surgut, Russia. She was very smooth and waited about 4 weeks and wrote 10 letter before asking for money to purchase a visa to come and visit me here in the US. I became suspicious after 4 or 5 letter when I asked her about airports near her town and said there were no airports and that it took 3 days of train travel if I wanted to visit her in her town of Surgut. The last picture she sent me, I noticed a wedding ring on her finger and asked about it. She said it was just ornamental ring. The following day she sent me the letter asking for money and the name and address of the bank where to send it to. Needless to say, I never sent her any.

Elena first contacted me, saying she saw a personal ad I had placed with an agency. This agency distributed men's ads to different agencies through out Ukraine and Russia. Well, as for the rest, I will let her letters speak for themselves.

Pete (USA)

Report N2

Beware of Elena Fefelova - she is a scam artist. She knows all the right things to put in writing to attract a mate. She states she is a bookkeeper in the city of Surgut (Siberia) Russia. She starts immediately with letting the victim know that she has had a lot of bad luck in her life. A recent breakup with her extremely abusive, and alcoholic boyfriend. Her father allegedly killed by rebels in Chezneya, and her mother died of cancer. She will even provide photos of them which appear to be made within the past 3 years. She has even made a poor quality copy of an American Visa in which her photo was pasted into the book. This has been reported to for follow up. She will let you know she is madly in love with you, and then say she wants to visit you. She insists on paying her own way, and then “buys” her visa from a local agency at an inflated price. Within 2 weeks, she will send you an electronic copy of the visa, then request money for a plane ticket, which is always less than what you have already told her it would be. She will claim to have pawned some sentimental jewelry left by her deceased mother and ask you to wire her money via Western Union. After the money is wired, forget any correspondence with this lady. Her last known e-mail address is Forget assistance from Western Union. I suggest if you get scammed, stop payment on your check, or credit card, and take your chances in court. Western Union in Russia should be able to find the person who received the money, and they can settle it in their country. You may not be able to use Western Union’s services again, but that isn’t necessarily a bad thing.

Rick (USA)