£2500 CashApp Transfer – UNITED KINGDOM – USA




You can contact us to buy cash app transfers or you buy directly from this offer page, pay with bitcoin then include your cash app ID tag in the notes on checkout page

1. If you’ll leave us feedback with a CashApp video AKA “Vouch” you will get 10% ($25) cashback in BTC for this product.
2. We are NOT responsible for any limitations placed on the account if you fail to follow our instructions (read the description).
3. Once you place the order for this CashApp Transfer please email us with the details explained in the description and then wait for the transfer approx. 30 – 120 Min.



This is a listing for a CashApp Transfer from our donor CashApp account to your CashApp Account.

This is a very profitable transfer for those who know how to cash out with CashApp.

After placing your order, please send us the following details:

  • CashApp £Name
  • CashApp Email
  • CashApp Account Holder’s Full Name (will include in the notes to aid the transfer look legit)
  • If there are any specific instructions that you want us to add to your transfer do let us know, in case of no instructions received, we will use our own.


  • Your CashApp account should be at least six weeks old.
  • If you have any history of transactions receiving/sending through it that’s even better.


We guarantee this CashApp balance transfer.

We will NOT use the “Hacked Accounts”, instead, we will use CashApp dormant accounts where we will add our DC’s (debit cards) for the transactions.


Please wait for 60 – 120 minutes (approx 1 – 2 hours) for the delivery, once you have provided us with the details, meanwhile, if you will have any questions please Contact Us after placing your order.

Sometimes things can go wrong unexpectedly, although it’s rare it does happen from time to time, if this happens in your case we will inform you and will need another few hours to remedy the problem.


1. We won’t resend the transfer if you happen to receive this transaction in a new account and your account happens to get flagged for additional verification (all new accounts are subject to this verification upon receiving large transactions).

2. Don’t buy this CashApp transfer if you don’t know how to cash using CashApp!

3. Transfer warranty void after 1 hour of successful transaction (from the time of delivery).

4. You will however still be covered under our replacement guarantee if something goes wrong from our side.


1. Log In to your CashApp account using the details you provided us with to receive the transfer.

2. Make sure the problem in showing clearly in the video, then log out.

Please upload that video through https://www.sendspace.com/ and let us know the URL, we will assist you at our earliest convenience.


Cash App Hacking Is Easier Than You Might Think


Yes. This actually did occur. Hackers are all over the Cash App. Remember that this does not imply that Cash App is a terrible app. Quite the opposite. People not being vigilant in spotting potential scams is not Cash App’s fault.

However, in these instances where consumers have had their cash, stocks, or bitcoin taken by hackers through payment networks connected to Cash App, customer care from Cash App has not been particularly helpful.

Squareup is one payment platform in particular that has experienced hacking issues (SQ). It utilises Cash App (which has over 36 million users a month).

Thus, there is a sizable pool of possible hacking targets, and these hackers are becoming increasingly skilled over time. And it appears that Cash App doesn’t provide much assistance in many of these circumstances.

The only ways to contact customer care in the event that your account is compromised and all of your money is stolen are through the app or email, but good luck with that.

It’s not a joke, folks.


Use caution if you believe you have found the Cash App Support phone number online. Cash App does list a phone number on its website, but instead of letting callers speak to a live person, it just directs them to submit customer service queries through the app, which are handled by a call transfer loop of bots.

A class-action complaint has been filed against Cash App, claiming that they violated the Electronic Fund Transfers Act’s provisions allowing users to reject fraudulent transactions.

Therefore, use caution while accessing any website that requests your login information to contact Cash App Support. Additionally, be on the lookout for SMS that may urge you to “check” your details in response to a potential fraud attempt on your Cash App account.

These phishing schemes persuade you to divulge or enter your personal information so that hackers can access you that way. Additionally, these methods of “verifying” your account frequently seem legitimate, even like they are coming from Cash App, but they are not.


When his bank account connected to Cash App was erased, a college student from California was conned out of $1,850 in cash and securities.

What the hackers did was as follows:

A text that appeared to be from Cash App tricked the student, who had security settings enabled such as 2-step verification, face-ID, and a necessary pin. The SMS gave him a “quick sign-in” link that displayed the official Cash App dot com domain name and instructed him to review his security settings after a fraud attempt.

Bam! They captured him there.

The entire $1,850 in his bank account was stolen over the course of ten minutes after he clicked the link and entered his sign-in details.

Hackers accomplished this through a series of withdrawals ($1,000, $500, $250, and $100) that they used to purchase Tesla shares, which they then exchanged for bitcoin and moved to an illegitimate bitcoin wallet that is impossible to track.

These clever hackers even disabled Cash App’s transaction confirmations, preventing the student from being aware of the withdrawals. And when he did learn about it and attempted to report the scam to Cash App customer service, he had to do it by email and kept getting the runaround.

He claimed he felt physically sick to his stomach as a result of the crime emptying his bank account. He felt that Cash App was avoiding him.

Do you really think this? I can.

A man was conned out of $21,000 via Cash App.

What the hackers did was as follows:
The proprietor of the business claimed that the theft of $21,000 from his Cash App account had made him sick to his stomach as well.

With this one, the hackers created fake refunds that were sent to the app’s contacts belonging to this guy. And the money for these returns came from his bank account via the app.

The secret was that his contacts sent back the refunds because they believed there had been a mistake.

Catch him!

The hackers did this by seizing the funds and using them to buy bitcoin, which they then moved to an unidentified bitcoin wallet.

It seems that neither how the hackers did it nor how it was revealed.

But it’s incredibly unsettling.

A woman claims that $3,100 was stolen from her bank account overnight.

What the hackers did was as follows:
The worst aspect of this hack for this woman is that Cash App had already stopped two other fraudulent attempts to take $2,600 from her account. But only a few minutes later, the lower withdrawal sums of $1,600, $1,000, and finally $500 were not blocked by the Cash App.

It wasn’t explained how the hackers acquired access to her account. But the fact that Cash App’s “security” feature is so lax is undoubtedly a huge cause for concern.

A man lost $1,665 after downloading a software from the App Store that he believed to be from Cash App.

What the hackers did was as follows:
Actually, this man had already been the victim of a $301 hack before he installed the malicious program. He searched Google for a Cash App firm number for this reason.

This is how they acquired him for a higher price!

He dialed a bogus customer support number, where a false customer service agent instructed him to download a verification app from the App Store in order to verify his identity.

After installing the program, $1,665 more was taken from his associated bank account in a matter of minutes.

Even worse, after initially crediting him with the stolen money, his bank eventually pulled it back, making the situation worse. Cash App refused to authorize the transaction because it was fraudulent, according to the bank.

This man stated that, as a result of falling for a phishing scam, he might need to obtain a personal loan in order to pay his rent for the month.

Are You Stupid for Falling for a Phishing Scam and Getting Hacked?

NO, is the answer to that.

No. You are not a stupid person for falling for someone else’s devious plans. These hackers are skilled and savvy, as I already said. They can access your money in a variety of ways by taking advantage of loopholes.

Anyone can experience it.

And remember that it is possible for it to happen to you.

I was among those who believed that because I was too “clever” to fall for the con artists’ ruses, it would never happen to me.

Listen. It need not be a matter of intelligence or illiteracy. It all comes down to being careful. All of us are so engrossed in daily activity that we frequently fail to pay attention as much as we ought to.

I was upset with myself the other day when I applied for a phony job on Indeed.com and was tricked. A few hours after submitting my application, I received a call from the “business” (I should have thought that was suspicious in itself).

The man who answered the phone spoke with a strong foreign accent (again, another red flag I should have noticed). I had to beg him to speak more slowly since I could not comprehend what he was saying. Given that ESL speakers can get employment in America, I simply gave it the benefit of the doubt.

He described the ‘job’ and the ‘salary,’ and informed me that I will be contacted to arrange an interview. With that, I was content. That day, I submitted applications for a number of jobs, so I didn’t give it much thought.

I finally receive an SMS stating that “verification” was the next stage and that I will be sent a link to complete it (this was the third red flag that I overlooked).