Caribbean Cruise Line destinations include Our Lucaya Reef Village, Bahamas. Caribbean Cruise Line operates in Kissimmee, Florida, Palm Beach, Ft Lauderdale. Caribbean Cruise Line Scam Watch presents Caribbean Cruise Line reviews destinations.
Caribbean Cruise Line Scam Watch was created to assist travelers in avoiding common vacation and travel scams. The economy is getting tighter and people are more desperate and Caribbean Cruise Line is committed to bringing you the very best information in regards to vacation planning and at Caribbean Cruise Line scam awareness is an important service we provide. That is why Caribbean Cruise Line reviews all the information it can find about common travel and vacation scams and then publishes these reviews so that all your Caribbean Cruise Line Destinations are sure to be memorable and not regrettable.
There is a knock at your door and two men claim to be the hotel’s room inspectors. One waits outside while the other comes into take a look around. While you’re distracted, the first thief slips in and takes valuables left on a dresser.
Car Window Flier Scam
You return to your parked car and get in, only to see a flier stuck under the rear window wiper obscuring your view. So you jump out to remove it, thieves nip in and drive off in the car – more than likely taking your bag/shopping with it.
Pizza Delivery Scam
Here’s a scam so bad even Mickey Mouse took a stand. Guests in hotels have been finding pizza delivery menus conveniently slipped under their doors, but place an order-and make the mistake of giving your credit card number-and you’ll really pay. The phone number isn’t connected to a pizza parlor but to identity thieves.
A pedestrian bumps against you and drops something. “If you pick it up and attempt to return it, you’ll find you’ve got a bagful of banknotes and a bagful of trouble. That’s when the careless cash-dropper accuses you of removing some of the money. Of course, the bad guy turns out to be willing to forget the whole incident in exchange for a fistful of dollars.
The “Helpful Local” Scam
Thieves posing as concerned locals will warn you to store your wallet safely — and then steal it after they see where you stash it. If someone wants to help you use an ATM, politely refuse (they’re just after your PIN code). If a bank machine eats your ATM card, see if there’s a thin plastic insert with a tongue hanging out that crooks use to extract it. (A similar scam is to put something sticky in the slot.) Some thieves put out tacks and ambush drivers with their “assistance” in changing the tire. Others hang out at subway ticket machines eager to “help” you, the bewildered tourist, buy tickets with a pile of your quickly disappearing foreign cash. If using a station locker, beware of the “good Samaritan” who may have his own key to a locker he’d like you to use. And skip the helping hand from official-looking railroad attendants at the Rome train station. They’ll help you find your seat…then demand a “tip.”
Cocktail Bar Scam
Two male travelers in an unfamiliar city meet two pretty young women who invite them to a private room in a bar. When the bill comes, it is hugely inflated. The bartender demands cash (no credit cards, of course), and the doormen tell the travelers to pay up and leave.
Phony Airline Tickets
A Web site or travel agency offers a deal better than anyone else’s, won’t accept credit cards and instead demands direct transfer of funds. What you get is a plane ticket that’s worthless.
Compensation Claim scam
Someone will bump into you in a crowded place, drop a pair of spectacles or a precious ornament (always previously broken), feign horror and claim to the world and his wife that you have to pay up for the damage.