Yesterday, I received two emails from “Patriot Survival Plan” offering me survival tips on how to make it though the coming crisis in America. There may be a looming crisis, there may not. There have been plenty of previous predictions of this sort over the years and they’ve all been proven wrong when the crisis date passed. Sooner or later, maybe one of them will come true. Until then, I’ll just deal with my email.
What I do know is that I didn’t sign up to receive “Patriot Survival Plan” emails from “foxgroveentertainment.com,” which is who sent the two from yesterday. As a result, I got curious about who might be behind this latest intrusion into my privacy and whether they’re real or not.
First off, let’s see who’s sending these things. No surprise, both emails have different sending addresses. What is a surprise is that they both come from the foxgroveentertainment.com domain.
Both of the emails have the same sender’s name: “Patriot Survival Plan.” In doing a search, I came across a website that sells a product promising to get you through the coming crisis. Technically, the real “Patriot Survival Plan” website is not a scam because their customers pay money and receive something in return. Personally, I don’t think I’d trust anyone who sells everyone the same “guaranteed” way to survive a catastrophic meltdown of our country. And, as far as “foxgroveentertainment.com,” I also don’t want to trust my survival in this country to someone who has their domain protected by a company in Panama or has their web server in Luxembourg.
If you get one of these emails, just put it in junk mail. And, if you decide to check out the real Patriot Survival Plan, be sure to look at the reviews such as this one at reviewopedia.com. You might just change your mind on that one, too.