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Police Scotland says several more people have been called in Dumfries and Galloway as part of a telephone banking scam.
Last week, three people were conned out of a total of more than £45,000.
Fraudsters pretending to be ringing from a bank told the householders that their savings were being hacked and needed to be transferred to another account.
The police say that despite the latest calls, no one else has lost any money.
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Police have called those responsible for a telephone scam targeting people in Dumfries and Galloway "despicable".
So far, three victims have lost thousands of pounds in the scheme, after receiving a call from someone claiming to be from their bank.
The scammer then convinced the victims to transfer large sums of money from their account, by claiming its security was under threat.
The people who were involved in this type of behaviour are despicable.
To deliberately target vulnerable people and effectively wipe out their life savings in a few minutes is absolutely deplorable."
A third victim has fallen prey to a banking scam currently targeting Dumfries and Galloway.
The 70-year-old woman, from Newton Stewart, lost £18,000 on Sunday, the highest sum of money stolen yet.
Once again, the caller convinced her to transfer her money into another account due to a supposed threat to her own account.
A number of other near misses have also been reported, where the scam has been identified before any money has been transferred.
Police Scotland ask that anyone who has been called, whether they identified the scam or are actually a victim having transferred funds, contact police immediately.
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Detective Constable Graeme Robertson has reminded people never to give out their bank details to a cold caller.
The warning comes after a second person lost thousands of pounds in a telephone banking scam targeting Dumfries and Galloway.
A second victim has lost £15,000 in a telephone banking scam in Dumfries and Galloway.
Similar to the woman from Newton Stewart who lost £12,000 at the weekend, the 78-year-old from Stranraer was persuaded that his accounts were under threat. The scammer, pretending to be from his bank, convinced him to transfer money to another account, which was in fact the account of the scammer.
Police Scotland want to hear from anyone who may have been contacted by such a caller, whether they actually became a victim or not. Police are also warning the public over the dangers of engaging with anyone who cold calls in this manner.