San Diego, CA (PRWEB) July 04, 2013
DMV.us.org has researched common ripoff scams associated with traffic records so they can help protect their customers, the company said yesterday.
“It's sad to say, but ripoff schemes are more popular than ever,” a DMV.us.org spokesman said. “And traffic records are one of the ways that people can become ripoff victims. So we are creating a report that will advise our customers on ways to avoid these types of scams.”
The anti-ripoff guide will soon be sent to all DMV.us.org customers, he said. In the meantime, parts of it will be posted on their social media sites and their blog, http://www.DMVBlog.us.org.
“The goal is to get this ripoff information out to people as quickly as possible,” the DMV.us.org spokesman said. “Every day that goes by, more people are becoming ripoff victims. We aim to put a stop to that.”
One of the more common ways that ripoff artists work is by sending a letter that appears to be from a government agency demanding payment for a traffic ticket that never existed in the first place.
“If you are ever asked to give your credit card information in order to pay a traffic ticket you don't remember, we ask you to please verify that the ticket exists in the first place and that you have not simply been targeted by a ripoff artist,” the DMV.us.org spokesman said.
The guide will be available at no extra charge.
“We simply want to help DMV.us.org customers avoid ripoff artists,” he said.
DMV.us.org driving records search provides instant information that details a person's driving history of violations, suspensions and more. With thousands of satisfied customers, DMV.us.org is a trusted source for driving record reports. Visit DMV.us.org to chat with a live representative, call 1-855-482-6235 or email Manager(at)Dmv(dot)us(dot)org with any questions or concerns.