Deleting My Youtube Channel

Deleting My Youtube Channel

Well my youtube channel was deleted! It wasn’t exactly my best moment as I managed to delete my own youtube channel by falling for an incredible scam from someone posing to be an official youtube employee. Naturally I wasnt the only channel affected by this recent wave of youtube scams and youtube exploits. The legendary anti scam lord @Jim Browning was also caught out by this elaborate ruse you can check out his video “My channel was deleted… HOW?” for more details on this scam.

As always videos and exploits will continue in good time. We are still planning a youtube live stream to celebrate my birthday later in the week and we will also be making videos on many more youtube algorithm glitches that we uncovered over the last few weeks. August is going to be a very busy month! But here we have it the spiffing brit is back and soon we will have a lovely montage of more youtube tips!

Magestic Merch:
Twitter: @thespiffingbrit

Title: Deleting My Youtube Channel

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36 Responses

  1. The Spiffing Brit says:

    *Not my proudest moment but hey we are back! And as way of saying thanks to youtube we will be doing an exploit video breaking youtube next week!!!*
    Wow this video is doing well. I should delete my channel more often!

  2. PotatoMcWhiskey says:

    Taking notes, if I want to scam spiff I need a) to buy him a holiday b) feed him spicy tea and c) prey upon his source of money and thus, tea.

  3. Jim Browning says:

    I literally feel your pain. Glad to see you back too Spiffy.

    • John Mulholland says:

      Enough tries and somebody will eventually suceed.

    • Adolf Hitler says:


    • Philippe H. says:

      The Spiffing Brit’s totally exploitable… irony,
      but let’s see him grow stronger from the self-deprecating humor, taking it in stride!!!!
      And COURAGE to you Jim ! !!! Best hope! Work hard, and it will be like before!

    • Adam C says:

      Sorry that you had to go through this. Off to check out your channel

    • Philippe H. says:

      At least tell yourselves Jim & Spiff, that you are not the people working at a fast food restaurant who were scammed into thinking corporate was calling to have them trash the restaurant while they laughed at the other end of the line

  4. Daniel Martell says:

    Ok, we need an “Exploiting Scammers featuring Jim Browning” now.

  5. MrSobe00 says:

    The fact that Jim Browning also fell for this is pretty crazy.

  6. History Scope says:

    As someone who has been (almost) scammed many times, here are a few trick to check if someone is a scammer:
    1. you have to do it immediately. If you have a very short window of time to do something, there is a 99% chance its a scam. They don’t want you to contact the actual company so they make it seem like you don’t have time. Real companies have legal requirements to give you several days for most things (e.g. payment)
    2. ask them to send a picture of themselves doing something highly specific. For example, if you’re being catfished or offered a room but “you can’t visit it before paying me because…”, ask them to take a picture with 2 fingers in their ear and send it to you. The scammer won’t be able to send such a picture and then you know it’s a scam. (thank you GradeAUnderA for saving me about 1000 euro with this trick once)
    3. ask for information the company has but most people don’t. For example, everybody knows me as Avery but only Google (or another company they pretend to be) knows my last name. If the person can’t even tell me my own name, they aren’t working for said companies.
    4. If they ask personal information about you that isn’t widely known such as an address. For example, if they ask for the digits on your credit card from both sides, when in reality they would only need the last 3 digits (for example).
    5. Anyone asking you information on the phone, unless they ask “are you [your name] from [your address]?”. Because then all you need to say is “yes” or “no”.
    6. unknown numbers. the only company that will call you with an unknown number are call centres trying to sell you stuff you don’t need. And even they are a scam most of the time. If you can’t call them back, they are scammers.
    7. a link to an address that’s unsafe. How do you know it’s not safe? there is a little icon in the shape of a lock next to the URL in every browser. If that lock isn’t there, it’s a scam. You can hover over the lock symbol to see more info about that website’s safety.

    If you have any more good advice, please comment and I will add them to this list in a couple of hours.

    • Gruphius N says:

      @Ionuț Ciucaș yeah, the steam scam is a common one right now…

    • Chris Dillon says:

      Some times a company will call and needs you to verify DOB and post code (so they can talk about private data) give them the wrong DOB first if they don’t flag it up as wrong, its a scam, where as if they tell you its wrong then you can have confidence they already have access to your data

    • TechyBen says:

      My rental company does security with me. Their security check “Are you ben, who lives in the flat (to any question some rando asks about the flat)?” me… “I hope no one burgles me cos of your incompetence!!!”

    • michael b.k says:


    • MCGCast Vexation says:

      @Daria Steele luckily my class was taught a little by this. The best advice that I gave them was to never click any links sent.

  7. JoshFTL says:

    Happy birthday spiff! You had the queen very worried but that’s ok I calmed her down with a cuppa.

  8. geekdomo says:

    I was thinking how could you, a game exploiter and scammer get caught out. Then you shared that Jim Browning was and my jaw hit the table. Wow!

  9. Hamish McAlley says:

    Spiff: gets scammed
    Also Spiff: has a pleasant conversation with the guy that scammed him

  10. Tuxu HDS says:

    Should have said: “Breaker of many games and a Lord of Scotland!”

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