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How to drive away creepy stalkers on facebook


How to drive away creepy stalkers on facebook.

Facebook isn’t a safe haven. A recent study revealed that one in ten Facebook users have experienced some form of abuse. Among 18 – 24-year-olds, one in four were affected. Offenders use their victims’ walls or private messages to post insults, threats, or other abusive messages. In the real world, it can be tough to avoid bullies or even prove what they have done. In Facebook, however, you have effective tools to deal with people who deliberately abuse you. And the good news is that all of your options are straightforward and simple.

But for this young woman, she didn’t use the tools from Facebook, she used her own way of replying to pervert people on facebook. As a woman who’s strong and confident on the internet, she got really good at dealing with unwanted advances online. From random friend requests from dudes in countries she never visited personal insults because of things that she has posted online, she never met those initiating talk with her online, she has received it all.

Some online harassment is gross and annoying and some are actually dangerous. Luckily, she has never been subjected to the dangerous or abusive threats that some of the other people have faced. However, just because someone isn’t straight up threatening to violate you doesn’t mean that inappropriate online advances are ever OK. But it can be hard to know how to respond to these messages.

Common wisdom says “don’t feed the trolls,” which means ignore anonymous prick. Don't read the comments on your post; don’t respond to disgusting personal messages; don’t engage at all. But sometimes? Sometimes you just can’t take it anymore and you feel like you have to engage. Just like with IRL street harassment, responding to online harassment can be dangerous and there are ways you can do it that keep you safe.

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

For this young lady, she replied with funny jokes that the offenders just gave up and never bothered her again. Take a look at her replies! One of her posts was one recently on Facebook. A random dude hit her up because he was ready to go all the way. Her response? She sent him a sarcastic message and or pictures that will make the reader annoyed. Oh, and then screenshot his message and posted it on her Facebook wall.

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Dealing with online harassment is emotionally and physically taxing, which is exactly what harassers aim for. You can minimize their impact and protect yourself at the same time in a variety of ways. Some people on social media in general, block liberally.

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

They remove the opportunity for people to easily continue to harass them. Some other people’s policy is if they feel a heart rate tick up a notch when they read something someone has sent to them, they immediately block them. We don't owe abusive people our time or attention.

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Check it out below.


Take care of yourself. This stuff is hard to deal with even when you're at your best. Talk to people you trust about your concerns, what you need from them, and how they can help.

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Source: Facebook

Eat, exercise, and sleep as normally as you otherwise would. Take time for yourself to do things that relax you - read, play games, spend time outside, be with friends.

Source: Facebook

We hope you had fun reading our article. Thank you.

Source: Manila Flash

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