Recently, a date mentioned to me about another encounter with an escort after deposits, which was, not the least pleasant. And how that caused trust issues with the subsequent providers he chose to meet.
(Blurred out potentially offensive negative phrases)
I told him not to worry and this is a completely reasonable concern. When I just started work, with very few social media contents and around 5 photos, one of my first clients said it was difficult for him to believe that I was real. He soon became my regular. After some time, he confessed that at first he was expecting me show up a morbidly overweight lady trafficked from another southeast Asian state, not at all the age nor the ethnicity I claimed to be, with a copy-pasted email template to pretend I speak decent English.
I couldn’t help to feel amused and laugh to the comment, but soon afterwards I started to feel very sorry for these gentlemen who just wanted an authentic companion: Frauds and dishonesty are a norm to be expected and “integrity” became a rare value instead. And that, unfortunately, is the reality of Singapore’s provider market.
First thing you can look out for is plagiarism. Back to the first “catfish-er” incident, after skimming through Lisa Ang’s website, I sensed something familiar and fishy… turned out that she copy pasted the entire “description” and “etiquette” from another two well-known providers, one is a local and one is based overseas. An authentic companion always has a unique, original personality. Just like someone who frauds an ID is probably a criminal, a stolen paragraph of self-introduction is almost always a sign of a catfish.
Stolen Photos are extremely common among catfish-ers. This is probably nothing new if you have heard about Tinder catfishes. Lisa Ang stole all her pictures from an Onlyfans content creator – Rikako Katayama.