- it is Fake Technical Support Website

Online users are asked not to contact at 1-855-215-4485 or other telephone numbers for technical support. And, they should also not follow instructions from callers who call them claiming to be technical support representatives from Technicion. This is because is fake technical support website that tricks online users into thinking their computers need to be serviced. And, although the fake website claim they are Microsoft Silver Partner, we couldn't find such information on Microsoft's website.

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Technicion's Fraudulent Website

If online users allow the scammers remote access to their computers, the scammers will pretend to work on their computers, install malicious software that will activate at a particular time, which will have the owners of the computers calling the fake technical support for help. This is how Technicion makes their money, by periodically letting their malicious software cause problem on their victims' computers.

The fake technical support website(Technicion) will demand money and threaten to hack online users' computers, lock them out of their computers, or remove all their important data from their computers if online users decide not to pay them. Therefore, online users who gave the scammers from Technicion to access their computers and who are now be threaten, are asked to disable their computer's internet connection by disabling WiFi or unplugging the ethernet cable, and let a trusted family member, friend or local technician check their computers for malicious software that the scammers may have installed.

Online users should never give out their credit card information over the phone to make payment. And, for online users who have already given Technicion their credit card information, are asked to contact their banks for help, to stop the fake website from continuously making fraudulent charges to their credit cards. The bank should be able to cancel the transactions or charges and refund their money.

Check the comment section below for additional information, share what you know, or ask a question about this article by leaving a comment below. And, to quickly find answers to your questions, use our search Search engine.

Note: Some of the information in samples on this website may have been impersonated or spoofed.

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Comments, Questions, Answers, or Reviews

Comments (Total: 10)

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February 7, 2019 at 2:16 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: San Jose, California, United States

I bought into it for 384.00 and never needed to use them:








August 16, 2021 at 4:41 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: Byward Market-Parliament Hill, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada

I was hit by this fraudulent company also. After I realized it wasn’t a true company, I quickly reported fraudulent activity to my credit card company and they quickly put a block on my card so that the scammers wouldn’t get any money. Then I reported the scammers.


July 16, 2018 at 11:27 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States

From Minneapolis, 7-16-18:

This outfit has been inserting "applets" into my other computer, three at a time, as soon as I turn it on.

This has been going on for a year or so. The applets don't seem to be doing any real harm to the machine, but they have to be deleted, which is a bother.

Is there any way to get the company off my back? Or should I just put up with their intrusions?

Thanks for any help!


July 16, 2018 at 11:37 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website

Applets do not work in most new web browsers. But, if you want to get rid of them, go to the following link for information:


March 23, 2018 at 6:53 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: Sunnyvale, California, United States

SCAM...SCAM...SCAM...FRAUD...FRAUD...FRAUD...Stay away from these b*stards. They pretend to fix your computer (while they install malware). They keep calling regularly.


November 20, 2017 at 7:29 AM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: Chattanooga, Tennessee, United States

I paid them about 1 1/2 years ago . I've never let them back in my computer again even though they call very regularly with many different reasons to get in computer.

For a while they kept claiming they were going to refund my money, but they needed computer access to do it. So far I've got at least 10 phone #'s blocked from them, but they keep trying. I got started with them from a link when I looked up Belkin router support .


December 14, 2017 at 9:08 AM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: Greenville, South Carolina, United States

I got stung the same way. Changed passwords, credit cards, debit cards.Don't know what malware they installed. Keep calling back, actually said I'm on the dark web, showed pics of child p*rno that they said was associated with me. Trying to get touch with the FCC.


November 23, 2017 at 4:07 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: Conroe, Texas, United States

Same thing happened to us. When I told the guy it didn't make any sense what they were wanting to do- the guy said I was too old to understand the nowadays instant money transfer online. Eventually, the "technician" started cussing us out on the phone. Big SCAM.


September 22, 2017 at 4:10 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
HDSportyLori from: North Glengarry, Ontario, Canada

I fell for Technicion a year ago September (2016). While online and having difficulties I received a message that my computer had viruses and to contact a Microsoft Verified Partner Tech Service to save my computers.

It all sounded very legit and professional and paid over $300 for 6 months of service to all my computers in my house. After I handed my computer over to their remote contr (Log Me In Rescue).

I watched while the so called "repairs" and wondered if they knew what they were doing? I'm not that tech savvy but the technician seemed to be more confused than I was! 8 hrs later they finally finished what they called repairs but my desktop lost the free Windows 10 upgrade and was returned to Windows 8.1. Very disappointing! Needless to say, I was not impressed and was starting to wonder if I had been scammed. Never used them again and let the 6 month contract expire.

Last week I got a phone call from Technicion. I was informed that they were going out of business and they were refunding all of the customers over the past couple of years their money. After confirming my payment information where the refund was supposed to go, I was told I should see it in my bank account in approximately 3 hours. Here it is a week later and still no refund. Yes, as soon as 4 hours passed I contacted my bank and informed them of what had transpired and initiated a fraud alert with them.


September 13, 2017 at 2:27 PM by - it is Fake Technical Support Website
an anonymous user from: Dallas, Texas, United States

They are extremely fraudulent. A technician called Peter tried to get me to give him access to my bank account.



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Online Threat Alerts Security Tips

Pay the safest way

Credit cards are the safest way to pay for online purchases because you can dispute the charges if you never get the goods or services or if the offer was misrepresented. Federal law limits your liability to $50 if someone makes unauthorized charges to your account, and most credit card issuers will remove them completely if you report the problem promptly.

Guard your personal information

In any transaction you conduct, make sure to check with your state or local consumer protection agency and the Better Business Bureau (BBB) to see if the seller, charity, company, or organization is credible. Be especially wary if the entity is unfamiliar to you. Always call the number found on a website’s contact information to make sure the number legitimately belongs to the entity you are dealing with.

Be careful of the information you share

Never give out your codes, passwords or personal information, unless you are sure of who you're dealing with

Know who you’re dealing with

Crooks pretending to be from companies you do business with may call or send an email, claiming they need to verify your personal information. Don’t provide your credit card or bank account number unless you are actually paying for something and know who you are sending payment to. Your social security number should not be necessary unless you are applying for credit. Be especially suspicious if someone claiming to be from a company with whom you have an account asks for information that the business already has.

Check your accounts

Regularly check your account transactions and report any suspicious or unauthorised transactions.

Don’t believe promises of easy money

If someone claims that you can earn money with little or no work, get a loan or credit card even if you have bad credit, or make money on an investment with little or no risk, it’s probably a scam. Oftentimes, offers that seem too good to be true, actually are too good to be true.

Do not open email from people you don’t know

If you are unsure whether an email you received is legitimate, try contacting the sender directly via other means. Do not click on any links in an email unless you are sure it is safe.

Think before you click

If an email or text message looks suspicious, don’t open any attachments or click on the links.

Verify urgent requests or unsolicited emails, messages or phone calls before you respond

If you receive a message or a phone call asking for immediate action and don't know the sender, it could be a phishing message.

Be careful with links and new website addresses

Malicious website addresses may appear almost identical to legitimate sites. Scammers often use a slight variation in spelling or logo to lure you. Malicious links can also come from friends whose email has unknowingly been compromised, so be careful.

Secure your personal information

Before providing any personal information, such as your date of birth, Social Security number, account numbers, and passwords, be sure the website is secure.

Stay informed on the latest cyber threats

Keep yourself up to date on current scams by visiting this website daily.

Use Strong Passwords

Strong passwords are critical to online security.

Keep your software up to date and maintain preventative software programs

Keep all of your software applications up to date on your computers and mobile devices. Install software that provides antivirus, firewall, and email filter services.

Update the operating systems on your electronic devices

Make sure your operating systems (OSs) and applications are up to date on all of your electronic devices. Older and unpatched versions of OSs and software are the target of many hacks. Read the CISA security tip on Understanding Patches and Software Updates for more information.

What if You Got Scammed?

Stop Contact With The Scammer

Hang up the phone. Do not reply to emails, messages, or letters that the scammer sends. Do not make any more payments to the scammer. Beware of additional scammers who may contact you claiming they can help you get your lost money back.

Secure Your Finances

  • Report potentially compromised bank account, credit or debit card information to your financial institution(s) immediately. They may be able to cancel or reverse fraudulent transactions.
  • Notify the three major credit bureaus. They can add a fraud alert to warn potential credit grantors that you may be a victim of identity theft. You may also want to consider placing a free security freeze on your credit report. Doing so prevents lenders and others from accessing your credit report entirely, which will prevent them from extending credit:

Check Your Computer

If your computer was accessed or otherwise affected by a scam, check to make sure that your anti-virus is up-to-date and running and that your system is free of malware and keylogging software. You may also need to seek the help of a computer repair company. Consider utilizing the Better Business Bureau’s website to find a reputable company.

Change Your Account Passwords

Update your bank, credit card, social media, and email account passwords to try to limit further unauthorized access. Make sure to choose strong passwords when changing account passwords.

Report The Scam

Reporting helps protect others. While agencies can’t always track down perpetrators of crimes against scammers, they can utilize the information gathered to record patterns of abuse which may lead to action being taken against a company or industry.

Report your issue to the following agencies based on the nature of the scam:

  • Local Law Enforcement: Consumers are encouraged to report scams to their local police department or sheriff’s office, especially if you lost money or property or had your identity compromised.
  • Federal Trade Commission: Contact the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) at 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357) or use the Online Complaint Assistant to report various types of fraud, including counterfeit checks, lottery or sweepstakes scams, and more.
  • If someone is using your personal information, like your Social Security, credit card, or bank account number, to open new accounts, make purchases, or get a tax refund, report it at This federal government site will also help you create your Identity Theft Report and a personal recovery plan based on your situation. Questions can be directed to 877-ID THEFT.

How To Recognize a Phishing Scam

Scammers use email or text messages to try to steal your passwords, account numbers, or Social Security numbers. If they get that information, they could get access to your email, bank, or other accounts. Or they could sell your information to other scammers. Scammers launch thousands of phishing attacks like these every day — and they’re often successful.

Scammers often update their tactics to keep up with the latest news or trends, but here are some common tactics used in phishing emails or text messages:

Phishing emails and text messages often tell a story to trick you into clicking on a link or opening an attachment. You might get an unexpected email or text message that looks like it’s from a company you know or trust, like a bank or a credit card or utility company. Or maybe it’s from an online payment website or app. The message could be from a scammer, who might

  • say they’ve noticed some suspicious activity or log-in attempts — they haven’t
  • claim there’s a problem with your account or your payment information — there isn’t
  • say you need to confirm some personal or financial information — you don’t
  • include an invoice you don’t recognize — it’s fake
  • want you to click on a link to make a payment — but the link has malware
  • say you’re eligible to register for a government refund — it’s a scam
  • offer a coupon for free stuff — it’s not real

About Online Threat Alerts (OTA)

Online Threat Alerts or OTA is an anti-cybercrime community that started in 2012. OTA alerts the public to cyber crimes and other web threats.

By alerting the public, we have prevented a lot of online users from getting scammed or becoming victims of cybercrimes.

With the ever-increasing number of people going online, it important to have a community like OTA that continuously alerts or protects those same people from cyber-criminals, scammers and hackers, who are every day finding new ways of carrying out their malicious activities.

Online users can help by reporting suspicious or malicious messages or websites to OTA. And, if they want to determine if a message or website is a threat or scam, they can use OTA's search engine to search for the website or parts of the message for information.

Help maintain Online Threat Alerts (OTA). - it is Fake Technical Support Website