It’s a common practice for people to leave a message on Facebook that says they’re going to the ashford campus for a weekend.
They may also leave a comment on a post.
And that’s when the student gets on the phone with the police.
The person in the call is typically a student who has just arrived from home.
“You’ve got to be prepared for that,” said Sgt. Chris Smith, the police spokesman.
“We will have a team there to deal with this.”
If the person doesn’t pick up, they can be arrested.
But there are things you can do to avoid getting caught.
First, if you’re planning on visiting ashford, there are a number of things you should know.
The police have posted the information on their website, as well as a hotline that is open to anyone who is worried about someone posing as a student.
They have also posted a few tips for people who might have been tricked: If you have a friend or family member that is planning to come to ashford and you’re going there for the weekend, you should call the police immediately.
If you are planning on coming to ashfield but haven’t registered your phone number with the school, don’t use the online form to register.
It is very easy for students to get on campus and impersonate other students.
You will likely have to make some changes to your schedule if you go to ashfall, Smith said. Also, don´t call the ashfall phone number if you have not already done so.
You could get caught.
But if you do call, don`t expect a response.
You should keep a journal of all your interactions with the person.
It can help you get the person’s name and contact information if they call again.
“This person is impersonating a student,” Smith said of the caller.
“If you are on campus, we recommend you stay away from the person you are meeting and keep your distance.”
You can also call the college phone number at 1-866-927-2489, Smith added.
It takes about 10 minutes to get a response from a person pretending to be a student at ashford.
But the police do encourage students to be careful when approaching the person on the other end of the phone.
“When you’re approaching them, you’re trying to make sure you’re not interfering with their business,” Smith added, “and that`s a pretty good rule of thumb.”
If you can’t get a clear response from the caller, Smith suggests you leave the call.
“I wouldn’t be surprised if someone calls and says they are going to help us with the problem,” he said.
“They’re not going to tell us what’s going on.”
If there is a police presence at ashfall after you call, Smith advised that you could get the police involved by texting the person the location of their cell phone.
It will alert the police to your location and the number.
You can try to be as discreet as possible.
“It doesn’t have to be anything that might be embarrassing or embarrassing to someone else,” Smith explained.
If the caller hangs up, Smith recommends that you return the phone call and ask for an apology.
If there isn’t an apology, you may be in violation of your privacy, Smith noted.
“As long as you don’t break the law or have any sort of contact with a police officer, that`ll be fine.”
The caller will also have to provide you with a statement that explains the incident and details what happened.
“That`s really important, because people don’t always want to speak to police,” Smith warned.
“The more information they get, the better off they are.”
Smith said that if you feel like you’ve been falsely accused of impersonating someone, you can report it to the police by texting their number.
If it doesn’t work, Smith advises that you try to have the person come forward and let the police know if they’re okay.
If they are, Smith encourages you to write a letter to the college saying how the person in question did something wrong.
“At that point, it might be difficult for the person to respond to that,” Smith concluded.
It’s important to remember that if someone impersonates you and then asks for money, that’s not a crime.
If, on the day of your visit to ashfords campus, you see a person that looks like they are wearing a mask, Smith suggested that you contact the police and file a report.
But it is not recommended to do that if there is no police presence around ashford on that day.
You may also want to report the person who calls to the campus phone number.
Smith said you should keep in mind that the caller may be impersonating an actual student, and that you don`ll know the person personally.
If that happens, Smith says that you should leave the phone number and just contact the student to let them know that you are aware of their situation. “Don’t be