Rich Hanson Powerball Hoax
Rich Hanson is playing a big hoax on everyone. He has even taken it to higher levels by even creating a change.org petition. To be clear, Rich Hanson did not win the Powerball; However, his various Facebook posts, his “An act of Kindness – lotto giveaway” Facebook page, and petition claims otherwise. Let me say this again : Rich Hanson did not win the Powerball!
The Rich Hanson hoax claims that Rich Hanson won the Powerball and that he will handout $10,000 to random people who share his “winning” Facebook post and follow his instructions. Let me make this clear again: Rich Hanson did not win the Powerball. Since we all now understand that Rich Hanson did not win the Powerball we should all be able to easily conclude that no one is going to receive $10,000 from Rich Hanson… because Rich Hanson did not win the Powerball. Rich Hanson is not a lotto winner. Could I be more clear?
There are so many Powerball hoaxes at the moment that it’s hard to keep up. People like Matthew Kimball and Rickstarr Ferragamo are also fraudulently claiming to have won the Powerball and say that they will also give away cash to lucky people who follow instructions. There is also a JohnAndLisaGiveBack website setup in the name of the actual winners John and Lisa Robsinson that is not associated with the actual winners. This website is designed to phish your personal information and hijack your social media account.
Don’t be fooled by these Powerball hoaxes. If it sounds too good to be true then it probably is. Do your research before you follow any instructions or hand over your personal information.
This has been fully researched as a hoax. The “winning ticket” image used by Rich Hanson is obviously edited with software like Adobe Photoshop. Rich Hanson is not a Powerball winner and you will not receive $10,000 or any other amount of money from a person named Rich Hanson.
The 3 winning tickets are from California, Florida, and Tennessee. Rich Hanson does not live in these states. He lives in Richmond, Virginia.
Hoaxes like this are usually orchestrated in order to acquire Facebook likes or promote websites that contain advertisements. The more visitors the websites get the more impressions their advertisements will receive which can positively affect their cost-per-click. Rich Hanson seems to be claiming to have won the Powerball out of the pure need for attention. It is simply a joke to him.
RULES: YOU MUST PROVIDE PROOF YOU SHARED THE WINNING POST. ONCE THAT IS PROVIDED ON THIS PAGE WE WILL GET YOUR INFO.
WE WILL START HANDING OUT 10K’S ON MONDAY! NAMASTE!