User Protection derives from the same family as Dr. Guard and Paladin Antivirus. All these members belong to the CoreGuard family. Like the other members of the family, User Protection pretends to run and announce all imaginary infections in the system to the user very responsibly. In any case, the rogue should not be trusted but deleted from the system.
It is possible to catch this bogus application while surfing insecure website where you get a simulated online scan. It is enough to agree to run the scanning which triggers the rogue’s entry into the system. Actually, Trojans get into the system first and then User Protection is downloaded for you without your interaction. The rogue changes the registry, initiates its running when the user logs on to Windows and starts terrorizing the user into paying money for the removal of the infections found.
User Protector does find fake “infections” but it does not remove them. It displays loads of false alert messages to make the trusting user believe that he/she really needs to protect his/her system. The torture of Windows user proceeds until the purchase of so-called “full” version is made. This is what the rogue is designed for – to lure a person into paying money for the nonexistent application. Thus, do not make any purchase and do not trust User Protection. You should delete User Protection as soon as you notice in the system.
It might occur to you that you should delete the infections on your own. In such a case, do not do it, because you might delete relevant files of your operating system, and more serious damage might be caused. Moreover, although you can remove the rogue manually, undertake the task only if you know how to do it. If you have any doubts about the process, do not bother with the manual removal of the rogue. We recommend you get a legal antispyware tool which will delete the rogue for you automatically.