4 Scams That Target Photographers

4 Scams That Target Photographers


These days, anyone can become the victim of a scams or fraud – including photographers. New scams are being invented all the time, especially online, where anonymity is the norm. But there are 4 scams that target the photography world specifically, so I thought I would describe how they work, and what you can do to avoid falling for them.

1) The E-Bay Return Scam

How it works:
Some dishonest person has a camera (or lens, strobe unit, laptop, etc.) that, for whatever reason, is broken. Maybe they used it for a while before it broke. Maybe they found it broken in a garage sale. They go to auction websites like E-Bay and classified sites like Craigslist and search for the exact same item, and buy it using a payment service like PayPal.

As soon as the package arrives, the buyer alerts the seller that the item is broken, and they are sending it back and expect a full refund. They put the broken camera (or lens, strobe unit, laptop, etc.) into the box and send it back.

You receive the item and realize that this is not the same one you sent, so you refuse to refund the money. But, the buyer complains to PayPal, shows proof that they returned the item, paints you as the dishonest party, and PayPal refunds their money.

How to protect yourself:
Make sure you have documented proof that the item you sent out is not the same one that was returned. Take photos of the serial numbers and include them in the post itself. This will not only prove the original number, but also deter any potential crooks from trying to pull the scam on you.

2) The Fake Photo Assignment Scam

How it works:
A hard-working honest independent freelance photographer gets an email via their website offering them the chance to shoot an assignment. It could be a wedding shoot, or a portrait session, and it might involve some travel – of which all expenses will be covered. Awesome! Usually, the person is working on behalf of someone else, in a different state or country – they will present themselves as a coordinator for someone who is usually too important or busy to do this themselves.

They will offer to pay you up front, via cashier’s check. (First red flag just went up, right?) When the check arrives – it is larger than the amount you agreed upon. So the honest photographer will contact the person, and they’ll suddenly realize that they accidentally sent you the amount of money for the florist, or the venue, or some other service needed for the shoot. (Second red flag!)

They’ll then ask you, if it isn’t too much trouble, to just send the overpayment to the florist/venue/other party. (Red flag #3!) This is the old (and widely known) fake cashier’s check scam. When you deposit this check, your bank will initially accept it as good. So many people will go ahead and forward the difference as instructed. A week later, the cashier’s check comes back as fake, and they remove that amount from your bank account.

The florist/venue/other party was actually them, and they disappear with your money.

How to protect yourself:
Before you book an assignment from an unknown person, try to get as many details as possible. Exactly where will the shoot take place, and when? If they give you this information, call to verify. If they avoid supplying this info – then something is fishy.

Before you accept an assignment, it’s a good idea to ask for a 50% payment up front, and leave yourself plenty of time for the payment to clear through all the banks (not just yours). If possible, don’t accept any cashier’s checks – and NEVER EVER agree to send the overpayment to someone else.

3) The Fake (or Bad) Photo Contest

How it works:
A photographer enters a photo contest that sounds like it comes from a very legitimate organization. There is usually a cash prize for first place, and even some money for second place. The biggest benefit, though, is that all the winners get published in a book that is sold in book stores all over the world! A photographer just starting out could use this type of exposure, so they send in their images and hope for the best.

Soon after, they receive a notice that they won 2nd or 3rd place, and their photo(s) will be featured in the book! Excellent! The notice also says that they would like to include the photographer’s biography in the book — for an additional fee of about $40. And, of course, they will want to order a copy of the book – which could cost as much as $100.

The photographer orders the book and waits. And waits. Eventually the book arrives, and this is when the photographer realizes that he/she did indeed win a 2nd or 3rd place — along with 100 or so other people. Basically, everyone who enters is a “winner.”

This type of activity is not illegal – it’s actually a clever (and sneaky) way to sell books. You are not required to buy the book, but they prey on a photographer’s vanity and pride to sell books to a captive audience.

What about those cash prizes they talk about? They may actually be making a real payment to the only person to win a first place in the book, but instead of cash, second place winners may end up receiving a commemorative coin in the mail that they claim is worth the amount of money originally stated previously.

Another variation of this focuses on parents, who can pay a $20 fee and enter a photo of their baby into a contest where winners will be published in a book of “America’s Most Beautiful Babies.” All entrants are “winners” and almost all of the entrants end up buying the book. One such contest boasts 2.8 million baby photos entered since they started in 2006. That means they’ve pulled in $56 million dollars in entry fees alone!

Still another variation happens when the company finds one of your photos online, and alerts you via email that your image has been selected to be included in a high-quality book. If you respond, they’ll ask for a high-resolution version of the image so it can be reproduced properly. Then they make a sales pitch, where you can buy this book.

When the book comes, and you look closely, you may see that the page has been glued in place – and the only version of this book with your photo is the one you purchased.

Again, what these companies are doing here is not illegal – but in my opinion, it’s very sketchy and deceptive. For this reason, I have decided not to mention the names of these organizations.

How to protect yourself:

The Internet is your friend here. Make sure you research the background of any organization holding a photo contest. Is the organization a recognized advocate for the industry, with a history of promoting photographers and excellent photography, and therefore worthy of respect within the industry? Or are they a private company the doesn’t care much about quality? Look for the contest’s previous winners, and objectively ask yourself – Will your career as a photographer get a boost by being listed among them?

If they require an entry fee and then ask for your bank account information instead of paying by credit card – think twice about entering. Paying via credit card can always be reversed, and companies with credit card merchant accounts are held to certain standards of conduct – or else they lose their ability process credit card payments.

Also, read the fine print and make sure you agree to everything. Be especially careful about (and on the lookout for) entering into any “rights-grabbing contests.” The simple act of entering these kinds of contests gives the contest organizers the right to do anything they want with your images – including re-selling them, re-publishing them, or using them in advertising campaigns for free. “Rights-grabbing contests” are usually created solely for the purpose of collecting a cheap library of images to use for other means, and not for promoting excellence in photography.

And think about this: If they want to use your photography in a book, shouldn’t they be paying you, not the other way around?

4) The Unethical Camera Store Scam

How it works:
Everyone loves a bargain, especially photographers. Looking to cut costs, the photographer decides to use the Internet to shop around for the lowest possible price on a camera or lens or some type of photo product. Most prices are within a few dollars of each other – until suddenly a super crazy low price is quoted (either on a website, or from a store selling through eBay.) The photographer has never heard of this particular store, but their website appears professional looking and legit, and it has a street address (usually in Brooklyn, NY) published on their website (therefore it must be a real store) – so they decide to snap up this great deal.

What happens next will be a series of attempts to get more money out of you – starting with a message to “call the store to confirm your order.” This tactic puts you on the phone with an expert high-pressure salesperson who precedes to work on you for every little thing imaginable. The price quoted is for the camera only – not the battery, battery charger, the camera strap, the body/lens cover, the manual, software installers, or even the box itself, they’ll claim. You will need to pay extra for those things — even though they are supplied with the camera from the manufacturer.

Or, they’ll claim that the lens you bought comes with a plastic lens (a lie), and to upgrade to the version with a glass lens, it’ll be $250 more.

Or you’ll find yourself in the middle of a bait-and-switch situation, where they try to sell you on something else instead of what you really wanted in the first place.

You should also expect hefty delivery charges. And when you open the box, don’t be surprised if some inferior product is inside – hoping you won’t notice (or won’t be bothered with the hassle of returning it.) Should you decide to return the item, you should expect to pay a “restocking fee” that can go as high as 25% of the purchase price.

Remember – you get what you pay for. Trying to go for the too-good-to-be-true very may result in paying-through-the-nose in the long run.

How to protect yourself:
Only deal with camera retailers who are known and trusted. Take recommendations from other photographers. Adorama, B&H Photo, Samy’s Camera, Amazon.com, and Calumet are examples of trustworthy retailers that I’ve personally done business with.

You can also use ResellerRatings.com to help do some background research on a retailer. A word of warning on ResellerRatings, though – people love to bitch and moan about everything and anything – so you have to take things with a grain of salt. Even really great stores sometimes have less than perfect scores here. What you should be looking for are stores that have ratings of 1 out of 10 or below.

Consider entering their street address into Google street view and see what shows up. If you’re looking at an abandoned alleyway, or a third-party PO box rental store, or someone’s residential home – take that as a warning.

Also remember that some of these companies will change their names frequently in an attempt to run from the bad reviews. If a company doesn’t have many reviews to their name, let that serve as a warning as well. Check out this amusing resource of camera retailer storefronts in Brooklyn, Manhattan, and other locations from Don Wiss.

Do you have any tales to tell, or words of warning, about scams and frauds aimed at photographers? If so, please contribute to this story by adding your comments below.

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This article was written by

PhotoShelter co-founder and GM

There are 32 comments for this article
  1. Trudy at 11:10 am

    Great post. Glad that I already knew about all four of these scams. Early in my going from film to digital days I almost fell for the last scam when shopping for a digital camera, but my instincts kicked in hard. So glad they did. I did my research and realized that it is a common problem. Whew! Most things that appear too good to be true ARE too good to be true.

  2. Jim at 2:08 am

    There’s a magazine called Photographer’s Forum that runs a contest very similar to the one you mentioned, although I can’t personally say they do it as a “scam”. It’s more of a way of selling websites targeted at photographers. (Winners/honorable mentions get a free site for a year I believe.) I entered once and received a mailing saying I was a finalist, and if I placed or was given honorable mention, I’d be in the book. Also included was an order form for the books, which I believe were $40/each. Funny thing was, you had to place your order BEFORE finding out whether or not you won or had an honorable mention. Long story short; I ordered one, got an honorable mention and then found my photo, which was almost literally printed the size of a postage stamp, somewhere near the back of the book. Awesome. To be fair, winners’ photos were printed at a fairly decent size. I entered again a couple years later without any intention of buying a book. I received notices for two of my photos being in the book, but I have no idea if they actually won anything or not.

    • Joshua Avrom Gordon at 1:02 pm

      I know you wrote this a few years ago now. But I have to say I entreated Photographer’s Forum in College. And I got my photon the book, and I never had to pay for the book. They state that on their site. If you get in the book, they send it to you for free. You only have to pay f you want extras. Its been that way for years even before the internet.

      • Kram at 7:14 pm

        Since hosting your own website these days is almost free, there is no reason to enter photo contests unless the organization is reputable with a large following. They have to put out nice publication in addition to web. Anyone can create a website and load photos to it and make it look legit. Photographer’s Forum is legit, just not sure how big of an audience they have and value of the audience. The audience really needs to be people who buy photographs.

  3. Tim O'B at 7:00 pm

    wow. I actually ran into the very scam described in the last scenario. and the camera shop was in brooklyn!!! same thing, they had the price about $100 less than anyone else and when i called to see why my oder hadnt been processed they told me that i needed to buy a batter for an extra 69 dollars and even though they offered free shipping they were charging me $75 for insurance. I canceled the order immediately and am still mad at myself for almost falling for it. from now on only reputable places that use pay pal for me.

  4. James at 12:22 pm

    Very good article. Interestingly, I work at a small camera store, and we get calls occasionally which are obviously scams where someone claims to want to buy eqpt., rather than sell. The world is full of crooks, sadly, but there’s a sucker born every minute. My advice is to use common sense and instincts in business; it’s a very sophisticated internet out there.

  5. Diane Bush at 7:53 pm

    Actually, I used to have my students enter the Photo Forum contests, but that was before the rules changed. I warned them that it was a scam to sell books, and they did not need to buy any. back then, you could just order “tear sheets” (just your page) which were very cheap, if not free..can’t remember. A lot of the students work was published, the college was thrilled, and it used the students’ success for marketing and promotion, with press releases and the whole shebang. The students loved being published, having tear sheets in their portfolios, and being able to put it on their resume. Sometimes their photos were large, sometimes small…but they were thrilled to be published.

  6. Garfield at 1:55 pm

    I had sold a couple of panhead tripods a few years back, and someone tried this on me. Luckily I had documented everything properly to protect myself from this, and didn’t lose any money. But I think I’ll be doing a lot of business in person from now on.

  7. Pingback: “Bad reviews” scam targeting photographers » Baltimore newborn and family photographer
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  9. CSP at 2:05 pm

    There is a fellow emailing me right now that wants me to photograph his family reunion. He wants me to overcharge his credit card and forward the extra to his event planner. Says he is asking because he was in ICU and needs to minimize his stress. I’m afraid it is a scam. Any thoughts?

    Also, his requests to photograph his family… the names don’t match up across two different emails.

    • Terry Boling at 2:51 pm

      Friday, my husband Mike was contacted (text message) by a ‘potential client’ looking for a photographer to cover a family reunion. The caller said that there would be 6 families and they needed 5 hours of coverage and 6-16×20 canvas prints. The event would be sometime between June 6 and June 28 depending on what Mike had available. Because the phone# had a 631 area code, it immediately threw up a red flag. I prompted Mike to ask the caller where the event would be held. The response was “within an hour of your location” . Red flag #2! The caller continued to text questions and ‘details’ regarding the event. He needed a bid on services right away so that he could book the venue. Mike prompted again for the location of the venue and pointed out that he was in Oregon. He also asked for a specific date that the event would be held. The caller then said…that he was currently in New York (631 is a Long Island – Suffolk County – area code), but that the event would be held in Oregon on June 6th. He indicated that he would cover travel time as well. Could we please prepare a bid?……Okay, no harm no foul. People gather from all over for family reunions, right? Okay, we’ll send a written bid stating exactly what would be covered and that a minimum deposit of 50% was due in order to book the date. The next day, Mike received another message saying the bid looked good and that they would like to book the date. Mike said he wanted to SPEAK with them before putting it on his calendar and they called. Very heavy accent…to the point where he had a hard time understanding them. However, he was able understand that they wanted to charge the entire amount, plus the cost of their event coordinator and have HIM pay the event coordinator. RED FLAG #3!!! Enough is enough….
      Since I am in the lab end of the industry….I looked at this as an opportunity to get the word out again to be careful! I’m sending this story out to ALL of my professional contacts….who will in turn send it out to their associates, friends and fellow professionals.

    • Hailey at 6:46 pm

      I realise your post was somewhat years ago, but I have had the same experience. The 1st was last year, family reunion, insisting to pay on credit card, (doesnt like PayPal via invoice) the red flag was when they asked me to sign up to a different credit provider. I then recieved an email regarding a family reunion four months later from a different address over two days 5hours each day. I am very meticulous about details of clients. I heard the same ICU story… apparently his psychiatrist advised less stress etc. I asked for their details only on one occasion. He returned with confirming he wants to go ahead & asking for me to take payment for his wedding planner of £3350. Then transfer.

      My colleague explained this is not something we could do. Even though I suspected fraud, I advised she request his details again & the details of his wedding planner. I have had no response.

      One hour latter to that email, we have a wix website that entails who is on your website, we had various visitors from Lagos Nigeria, (we are based in London, UK).

      My advise is use common sense, gather your information and you will be fine. It’s nit easy sometimes to gain business but they prey on the desperation of he small business trying to mak ends meet.

  10. Frankie at 9:19 pm

    Today, I get many text from this number in Chicago telling me they are having a family reunion in the Palm Springs area, but will not tell me where it is in Palm Springs. I asked him or her 5 times the location of the fake non existing event that was planned. Never replies to that question. Knew at that moment that he or she was full of it. She used a females name, but who the hell knows. Then e-mails me that the place where she is having the family reunion does not accept credit cards and if I could take the fake payment of $1800.00 for the fake reception site. Then she wanted me to send her the money to the fake person in charge of the fake event. I played along with these idiots, so please beware of these dirtbags. Told her I could not help her out and best of luck with your scam. Trash of the trash !! Beware photographers !!

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  12. Angie at 4:46 pm

    I received a text from a potential wedding client saying they were hearing impaired and that is why they were using texting and email to contact me. They asked for my prices and if I accepted credit cards. After I gave them my quote, they said the price would work great for them, and would I mind doing them a favor. I asked what the favor was, but couldn’t decipher what exactly they were trying to ask because their texts were all broken up and out of order. So I asked them to please email the details to me. Almost instantly I received a detailed email that was almost exactly what they were saying in the texts…RED FLAG….it was way too long to have been written that quickly. Also, they had already emailed me but asked for my email address…RED FLAG….Anyway….lots of red flags and here is the email they sent:
    Subject: Re: Videographer Needed

    Okay sound good , I want you to know that the event planner that will handle the event does not have facility to bill credit cards right now. In view of this i want you to add an extra $200 as gratuity for yourself and for a favor i am asking of you..The favor is that i want you to add $2,500 for the event planner that will handle the event. As soon as you charge my credit through, $2,500 will be deposited for their services as soon as payment clears your account please. Be rest assured you will be charging everything on my credit card including the 3% cc charges. Below is the final break down of the total charges i will be authorizing you to charge on my credit card

    Your Service Fee:$1,500
    Event planner fee, to be deposited in their bank acct: $2,500
    Tips : $200
    CC charges : 3%

  13. Ann at 6:46 am

    I just received this SCAM inquiry through lattice. (I left out some numbers in email and cell.) Full of red flags:
    David Wilson (davidwilson####@gmx.com) has sent you an inquiry.

    My name is David, I would like to book you for a reunion Party in June/July or August, please check your availability. I want you to work on estimate cost for (5hrs) photo coverage from 11am-4pm, and (6) 16×20 prints family-photo portraits because 6 families are coming together for the re-union event. The event will be held locally here in town just couple of minutes drive from your location, I will cover the travel expenses. The event/venue will be forwarded to you once the event planner booked/confirmed the hall. I will be looking forward to read from you with the estimation of (6) 16×20 prints family-photo portraits & duration of 5hrs candid photo shoot. TY

    – David
    (541) 791-XXXX cell

    P.S: It’s both indoor and outdoor event & I will need an unlimited candid shot that will be in a DVD or USB with the right to print anytime, the 16 X 20’s should be a group photo for individual families of 6.

    This message was sent via Lattice: …
    Above is SCAM email

    • Claire at 1:18 pm

      I got that one! Heres the last email that I got.
      Thank you am very much okay with your price and am ready to make my payment but i need a little favor from you concerning the event planner fee, have not paid the event planner and i want you to add his fee of $3500 to the invoice because she does not have facility to accept credit card and she needed payment to proceed on booking the event and all the decorations and more, you are to wait for the funds to cleared approved into your account before you pay the event planner and i will be responsible for the 3% extra credit card charges and a tip of $100 for your stress.i will be grateful if you can help me with that

  14. Natalia at 3:25 pm

    Photographer with Atlantic Magazine is a scam!

    I received it from Matt Thompson

    Here is the short version of the message:

    I would be glad working with you if you’re looking to expand your portfolio, working with THE ATLANTIC is just right. You’ll be meeting new photographers, directors, studio manager and producers from California and New York. You’ll also be working with models from Louisiana.
    Pay:You will be paid $450/day which will amount to $1350 for the 3 days.
    Note: The production will be done in New Orleans, LA during the weekend of 11-10-2017 to 11-12-2017 at The Ritz-Carlton Hotel: 921 Canal St, New Orleans, LA 70112. Both travel/hotel expenses will be covered by the company.

    SCAM with lots of details! They will ask you for your home address and will send you a check.

    • P Pat at 8:54 pm

      Oh My the scammer using atlantic magazine is up to his antics again..Photo shoot price dropped to $400 a day.

      The scammer is paying me less than he offered you and its 3 years later..

      Shouldn’t scam wages go up with time? even if it is a scam?

      Well at least the con is offering me the same hotel..

      I always wanted to get published but I doubt that the atlantic will be offering an article with fashion shoot related content any time soon LOL

      Oh well.. This was sent to me from California area code via text..I tried calling the number and it goes to voicemail every time..red flag # 1

      Email address sent to me insinuated that con works out of elle magazine but suffix is gmail.com red flag # 2

      Usually these guys pop out of the woodwork when I run ads, but lately I have been working on other things , such as survival.

      Oh brother, What next?

  15. Deborah Willard at 1:51 pm

    Oh boy, oh boy,
    I just got hit with one of these. In the first email, he said, “Your photographic works are quite aesthetic and I feel you would be perfect for our fall fashion shoot gig.” He also indicated a need for “…a Photographer to work with for an ongoing fashion and footwear blogging.” This was from Daniel Mitri who claimed to be working on a photo gig for a large media company called Complex.com. Apparently complex.com is legit. However, Daniel Mitri wouldn’t ever say where he himself was located. We went so far as to schedule models and a day and location for the shoot. The model agency wanted cash up front, which I was supposed to pay them out of the rather large check that was sent to me. Fortunately, I didn’t deposit the check. I went straight to the bank it was drawn on. I was not too surprised when they told me it was fraudulent. Daniel Mitri said “How is that possible?” and to just deposit it in an ATM. I sent him a photocopy of the check and told him that the bank kept the check as is customary in cases of fraud. Haven’t heard from him since.

    But today I got a new email from a John Margiela, who also found me via PhotoShelter. His opening paragraph included the following “your [photographic works] were quite aesthetic and I feel you would be perfect for our fall fashion shoot gig.” He went on to say that his company was looking for “a Photographer to work with on an ongoing fashion style and footwear blogging.” Fortunately, I’ve already been there/done that, so I won’t waste any more of my time.

    If there is a place where I can forward these emails so that they can be investigated for fraud, please advise.

    Thanks for the blog post. Freelancers need all the help they can get!

  16. David Lauwe at 10:47 am

    We have received nearly identical inquiries from Daniel Mitri and John Margiela through our Photoshelter website . Daniel Mitri apparently is a legitimate writer for complex.com in Canada, however the e-mail address in the inquiry is not his address and is from a scammer. The e-mail address from John Margiela also appears to be bogus.

    We did not respond to wither inquiry because they both appeared to be false. The lesson is that we must all be very careful before responding or accepting proposals from those who may not be legitimate.

  17. Owen Hoffmann at 1:20 pm

    I received this exact email from WettStudios… Beware photogs. I was skeptical and sure enough, I came across this article! Thanks a lot! That website is a total hoax

  18. Brandon at 3:44 pm

    I received an email from WettStudios also… very suspicious googled it and it was reported on a scam website a few days ago.. this is a VERY ELABORATE and almost convincing scam.

  19. Spooky at 5:18 am

    I also received an email from WettStudios. Followed through until I got the $2800 check and told to do the exact same this it said here. I had to call all the way to to Alexander McQueens publisher handlers and the building the shoot was taking place at. All red flags and sketchy.

  20. Scott Murphy at 1:25 pm

    I have gotten two emails from people who purported themselves to work for Nordstrom and Target. Both involved doing product/fashion photography and promised to pay $4500 per shoot. The “fashion blog editor” from Nordstrom sent me a “contract” to sign, which I did fill out and sign, being careful not to provide any personal information. I then received a check from a “Jerry’s Iron Works”, that I was supposed to pay the “shoot coordinator” a set fee, keeping $1500 for myself as my first installment. The second installment of $3000 would be paid to me upon receipt of the images. I deposited the check in my checking account. I was continuously pressured by this person, as well as the shoot coordinator to pay them. My bank put a hold on the check because it was suspicious. I called Nordstrom corporate and asked to speak to the person who had contacted me and was told that no such person worked for Nordstrom. Now I knew that this was a money laundering/scam. I contacted the FBI and reported them, sending them a front and back scan of the check as well as all emails from them.

    I got another one today from someone purporting to work for Target. They were looking for an independent contractor to shoot product photography for them. The format of the emails was exactly the same. I called him on it and told him that I knew this was a scam and that he too would be reported to the FBI. If you see an email like this, ask for more information. If they send you another email with the following information, immediately contact the FBI and report them:

    Details for the Target Store Photography:

    1. You will be required to work in a Target Store near you

    2. You will take photos of 4 activities going on in the store

    3. You will take photos of Electronics, Women wears, Toys, Store Entrance, Kitchen and Dining, Video Games

    4. There will be 2 photos for each product, which totals 20 looks/images.

    5. Photographer’s compensation : $4,500 ($1500 upfront and $3000 balance payment).

    6. Photographer will hold the full image right (Licensor).

    7. Images will be posted as an editorial content on Target Web for 12 months

    8. Produce focused images for use online.

    9. Target requires 20 professionally taken pictures in High Res.

    10. Editorial Web Large images 1080px : Image type JPG : Transfer method File share, WeTransfer/Dropbox.

    11. Photo Shoot date : On/Before June 30th. Final image delivery date : July 3th.

    12. All editing/post production will be handled by photographer (little retouching).

    13. After the shoot, the photographer will upload the top 20 – 30 photos for the client to choose from.

    As the photographer we want you to bring a smart, fun approach and distinct style. Contract agreement form to be signed by both parties will forward.

    If this seems like a project you would like to work on! Kindly reply with your details as listed below for the project contract. So, we can proceed with further arrangement and that’s if you are truly interested.

    Company Name for contract :
    Full name for payment check :
    Postal Code:
    Phone number:

    David Williams
    Target Web Creator.

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