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David Hazel, 59, who has lived in King’s Lynn for 20 years, thought he had found love - but today he is recovering from the intricate con, which he said “took my life away”.Mr Hazel said: “It was a horrible situation to be in and I don’t want it to happen to anyone else.”Mr Hazel has worked at M & S Softwood on Estuary Road for the last 10 years, began speaking to the woman back in 2013 after he thought a dating profile picture resembled someone he met while working in London.“She said she could remember meeting me in London,” he said, “So I thought it must be genuine.Mr Hazel said: “Please be careful and don’t part with any money, it’s not worth it.Trading standards officers at Norfolk County Council said they had received a number of reports of the scams in the week of August 15.Figures obtained through a Freedom of Information request to Norfolk Constabulary revealed the number of crimes the force has recorded with mentions of dating apps and websites Tinder, Grindr, and eharmony.Since 2014, the force has recorded 76 crimes, of which 18 were sexual offences and six included victims who were aged under 18 - below the stated user age for all the sites.A wartime Hollywood movie which claimed the lives of three men in over Norfolk while filming will herald the start of a new season of Sunday afternoon charity film shows at Wymondham.
The Goodale Brothers' comedy Jeeves & Wooster in Perfect Nonsense is the final show in Sheringham Little Theatre's brilliant summer theatre season this year - and from nose to tail it's an absolutely spiffing wheeze...
“The aim is to give people time to have face to face interaction rather than making dismissive judgements via photos, which many people can be guilty of doing when using online apps.”“The wish is to create a relaxed, pressure, free environment,” said Suzy, who works in sales and marketing.
Both ladies are divorced and both have two children; Charlie has a seven and nine year old and Suzy, a nine and six year-old.
Mr Hazel spoke with someone he thought was the scammer’s solicitor, who confirmed she needed money for the correct immigration papers - and even emailed a photo of the papers to him. Staff members at Mr Hazel’s local bank noticed an error in the paperwork when shown by Mr Hazel and contacted the police.
Unfortunately, both the police and the bank have not be able to trace the money, saying it would be impossible to do so.