I received a text message about an opportunity to earn ****/weekly by having my car wrapped with an advertisement for Simply Orange Juice Drink. I thought it was from a company I had signed up for that connects people willing to wrap their car to companies that advertise that way, so I responded. I now do not think there is any connection. After reseaching wrapping rates I found that typically such companies actual pay **** * **** monthly. The ***** monthly should have been a red flag but I had not done the research yet.I was texted back a jotformu link (now disabled) for an application. There were no question about age, make, or type of vehicle. Second red flag, but that info I had provide to the company included those details so I wasn’t to suspicious yet. Melinda Scott ([email protected]) emailed a formal sounding acceptance email. Flag 3: personal gmail not a professional account. Direct quote "So, when you receive the payment, you will take out your first weekly payment of **** and send the rest to the Specialist for them to buy the materials that will be brought to you to fix the decal on your car, these materials are liquid and they get dried up, that is why they are not bought until the right time, more so different cars use different ones so they cannot be bought and kept."At this point I was sure it’s a scam. They already had my info, so I played along.Check arrived from Holy Trinity High School, Chicago, IL (real place wrong address), while the return address was Valley Charter School, Van Nuys, CA. After I confirmed receipt I was instructed to deposite it in my bank, then was informed the specialist would come to my house with paperwork. That was enough I started challenging the arrangements. When I asked the text messenger why the check was from a religious high school I was informed that they are the sponsor of the ad. One more flag is that upon reviewing everything no company name was given the scammer only calls it the company.