A TikTok user went viral after sharing his ingenious trick on how to stop unwanted calls.
The life hack provided by the user Roy L Baker Jr. (@ 1roy_jr), is the latest in a long line of TikTok fraud tips. In the past, users have also shared their tricks of avoiding fraud with Venmo, capturing dating profiles and “avoiding price increases when traveling with Uber.
Baker’s hack is a bit more silly, although his video has left many TikTokers claiming they can’t wait to try it for themselves. His video, which garnered more than 9 million views, shows Baker using fake voicemail to drive away fraudsters.
The video shows Baker receiving a call labeled “spam risk.”
“Hello, thank you for calling the CIA,” Baker said. “You have reached our fraud and fraud department. Currently, all our agents help other callers. ”
These vegan recipes have an omnipotent hit on them!
From there, TikToker tells its calling spam that the “agency” will start downloading all its incoming and outgoing call logs – to “help” them with any fraud they report.
The hack is funny and ironic, and without Baker’s deeply toned voice, probably impossible to reproduce. Yet many call the idea “ingenious.” Others asked Baker to record audio from his speech so they could reproduce it when the fraudsters called.
“I need this as voicemail!” One user wrote.
“I would pay to have this added to my voicemail,” added another.
“His voice is from heaven!” another praise.
“Sir, we need this,” another commenter asked.
Do you have a sweet tooth? Treat yourself to this irresistible chocolate chip cookie and sweet surprise !:
In The Know is now available in Apple News – follow us here!!
If you liked this story, check it out this mother’s brilliant beaches for “4 under 4”
More from In The Know:
We tried to make “homemade cheese”
This tiny device is the $ 20 trick to keep mosquitoes away all summer
The giant swimming pool, which had a waiting list of 10,000 people, is finally back in stock
5 Amazon cordless vacuum cleaners that are cheaper than Dyson’s
The post, which a TikTok user reveals a “genius” trick for dealing with non-stop spam calls, first appeared in In The Know.