If you’re required to give a credit card it’s also a good sign that what you’re signing up for perhaps isn’t free forever.If you think the offer might be legit, read all of the information on the screen carefully.At a minimum, make sure you know what you’re doing and read the fine print.When the battery suddenly died in Sarah Gabb’s seven-seater Chevrolet, she panicked.The scam usually involves stating a fee is required to paid of approximately 0-0 in exchange for a certificate (or supposed “dating Id”).Unfortunately, once the money and/or documentation has been sent, the scam is now complete and all fake profiles will be deleted and the scammers will cease all form of communciation. Most of us know that there ain’t no Santa Claus, especially on the internet.
Any insights you might have about free services would be appreciated. My credit card information is valuable to me and I won’t give it out for something that purports to be free.
Sometimes, you may receive an offer for a free trial period.
I’d expect this to be the most common scenario that matches what you’re talking about.
The service isn’t free forever, they’re just providing you with a free trial.
For example, I just signed up with a service a couple of months ago where the 30-day trial period had a full feature set of their specific service.