As I was allowing my bacon to slowly sizzle this morning, I was about to push the plunger on my French press when my phone dinged. Thinking it was my Sig-O, I forgot about the coffee and looked at the text.

Townsquare Photo

The message was a simple "Can I call you?"; that's all it said.

The sender used an email address that I did not recognize. Not only was it an address I didn't recognize, but it looked "funny". "deettaflorenz524ac@hotmail.com" is the email and, as soon as I read it, my mind said "nope".

I came straight to the computer and typed in "can I call you t" and the Google predictive search thingy filled in the rest: "can I call you text message". So it's obvious that many people have searched for this exact phrase.

Several of the results confirmed my suspicions: it's a scam.

I am not certain how the scam works, but if they are still sending the messages, I am guessing that they find success from time-to-time.

Don't be a victim.

KEEP READING: These are the top 6 scams connected to the pandemic

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Stacker, set out to compile a definitive list of every Disneyland attraction you can enjoy today and ranked them by their age. Using real-time data from Touring Plans, Disney archives, and historical news releases and reviews, our list starts with exciting recent park additions and stretches back to the oldest opening-day classics. This list focuses on the original Disneyland Park, so you will not see any rides from its neighboring California Adventure located just across the promenade. Read on to discover the oldest Disneyland rides you can still ride today.

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