DANNY DE HEK Entrepreneur Decision Maker Connector Podcaster EducatorJoin Danny de Hek, renowned as The Crypto Ponzi Scheme Avenger, on an eye-opening journey as he unravels the deceptive world of crypto recovery scams.

In this revealing video, Danny investigates Freddie Collins and other companies that falsely promise to retrieve lost crypto funds.


Introduction 00:00:00
Cryptocurrency Recovery Agents EXPOSED 00:11:24
Disclaimer 00:17:03
Dexcyber Assist (CRYPTO RECOVERY SCAMMER) 00:20:58
Phoning Dexcyber Assist 00:30:45
Private-Wallet.net 00:32:26
TrustPilot Reviews 00:34:40
Robert C Roland (Chuck Roland) 00:36:00
Vera Story 00:39:00
Exposing Lady Jacqueline Clayton and Crypto MLM Schemes 00:44:15
Phone Call with Freddie Collins 00:47:50
Conclusion 01:12:52

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Freddie Collins, who claims to be an American residing in the UK and working for a software organization catering to crypto trading platforms, has spun an intricate tale to lure in victims. He convinced Vera that he was an investigator at MetaQuotes, and astonishingly, he purported to have already recovered $110,285.88 of her lost funds. Vera had already parted with $1800 USDT, trusting Freddie’s story that the platform initially responsible for the loss was managed by MetaQuotes, obliging them to recover her funds. To access the supposedly recovered money in private-wallet.net, Vera was asked to pay an additional 5% as a transfer fee, amounting to $1874.77 USDT.

In this video, Danny conducts a 30-minute phone call with Freddie Collins, attempting to ascertain his true identity and uncover the authenticity of his claims. However, Freddie consistently talks over Danny and evades providing concrete proof of his identity. Danny conclusively exposes that everything Freddie claims is fraudulent, leaving Vera hanging onto hope and contemplating the payment of the additional $1874.77 USDT.

Vera’s story is sadly typical of the daily encounters that “The Crypto Ponzi Scheme Avenger” faces. She courageously shares her experiences to protect others from falling prey to similar scams.VERA STORY

I am truly ashamed to say that it was much more than that! Initially, I got lured in by an Elon Musk-alleged crypto platform. I mean, why wouldn’t you follow the richest man in the world, right? But he misled me. I’m sure I’m not the only one!

Maybe I can send him the bill. People successfully sued Red Bull and got a lot of money when they argued that Red Bull didn’t give them wings. Anyway, a broker from Wall Street Live Exchange, a forex MetaTrader 4 scam site, contacted me by phone, and one Matthew Warner sucked me in, hook, line, and sinker. He told me about a fantastic opportunity with a 72-hour turnaround to double my money. Stupidly, I put 40k AUD into that, and within two weeks, he lost the lot on buying gold, silver, oil, and Bitcoin when the price was high and selling when it was low. Of course, I could get it back if I invested more money.

I was shattered! I didn’t give more money. In fact, I traded on that platform and made close to 100k, but they still would not refund my money, as they claimed I was trading with their money. Anyway, from that came HyperVerse, introduced by a business associate. I invested 45k into that but withdrew 22k before the site froze withdrawals. Those people wanted me to join WEWE Global, as it was supposedly about Bitcoin mining. I declined. Discord was the nominated app to get updates on the HyperVerse situation. That’s where I came into contact with Crypto Dundee, aka Carl Miller. He suggested HyperNation, as that was where HyperVerse would supposedly transition to.

I spent 7k AUD; however, it all ended up in a bucket. Carl Miller pitched ViDiLOOK and We Are All Satoshi, but I was not convinced and had no money left. Then came this fantastic 10-day turnaround opportunity called VAV, which brings us to the discovery of your channel. Also, along the way, I dabbled with United Exchange and Blue Royal, a total of 10k between the two. They were very smooth operators, indeed. I thought they couldn’t all be scammers, but they were! There was a twist with United Exchange; they required an escrow fee, and the amount depended on your withdrawal. This fee would supposedly be refunded when it was determined that you were not an American citizen. Anthony Charles was his name, and he was very convincing. I didn’t fall for it. Then there was the flood of recovery operators, probably around 7k in total, including hackers buying a code on the dark web and Freddie Collins from MetaQuotes Financial. Altogether, the amount lost is close to $90k.

“What a total waste of money!