If you are introduced to an alert that urges to call +1-800-696-4076, (888) 316-8177, or 1-800-214-7440, and an infection called Yahlover.worm is represented via it, you should have no doubts that you have been exposed to a scam. The numbers indicate various different versions of this scam, one of which was found to be compatible with Mac operating systems only. Regardless of your operating system, the message used by the scam is always the same, and it tries to trick you into thinking that you need to call the bogus helpline to get help. In reality, calling one of these numbers is the worst thing that you can do because that immediately puts you at risk of being manipulated by schemers. Even if you are vigilant, and you are cautious about what you do when you make the call, we do not recommend it. Instead, you should focus on deleting Yahlover.worm-related malware that might be present on your operating system.
Yahlover.worm or RDN/YahLover.worm is a fictitious infection that schemers need you to believe in. If you do, you are more likely to trust the bogus security alert. According to it, this bogus threat is trying to compromise your personal passwords, browsing history, and credit card information. Needless to say, that is not something you can ignore. That being said, you should not jump to calling one of the numbers linked to this scam. If you do this, schemers could try to make you reveal personal contact information and your operating system’s activation key, or trick you into enabling remote access, using which cyber criminals could drop malicious infections or hijack your operating system for further distribution of malware. Unfortunately, the message representing Yahlover.worm is quite convincing, and the web page displaying it can convince you that your computer is locked, and if you believe it, you are more likely to call the bogus helpline. Hopefully, you are quick to realize that you might need to delete malware, not call schemers.
The alert introducing you to Yahlover.worm can be shown to you in various ways. It is most likely that a malicious infection that has slithered into your PC is responsible for automatically opening the malicious webpage via which the alert is shown. It is also possible that a pop-up linking to the webpage is shown by advertisements that are represented by adware active on your PC. One more option is that you are redirected to this webpage when you click a corrupted link found online. In any case, you have to scan your operating system to check if malware exists. If it does, the fictitious alert should disappear as soon as you delete it. First, you need to identify the malicious threats by their names so that you could analyze them further. Use the search box available at the top to find guides revealing more information about the threats that might be linked to the misleading Yahlover.worm scam.
When it comes to removal, you need to be very mindful. Are the threats detected by a malware scanner dangerous and complicated or are they pretty harmless and simple. In the first situation, you might have to use the help of an automated malware remover. In the second scenario, you might be able to erase all threats yourself. Our research team created a guide that shows how to reset browsers. It is important that you do this because you need to get rid of cookies that might have been placed to spy on you. Of course, it is most important that you erase applications and extensions that might be representing the Yahlover.worm scam. That is why we have added instructions that show how to do this as well. Remember that this guide does not guarantee success because not all threats can be eliminated in this way. If you are having trouble removing Yahlover.worm-related threats yourself, do not hesitate to install anti-malware software as soon as possible.
Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8, and Windows 10: