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We at Lantah are concerned that imposters may be dangerous scammers or phishers.


In this guide, we will equip you with the tools necessary to identify fake Lantah accounts, fake Gram coins, and other bad actors.

Imposters are up to no good: many want to collect your private information and private keys to steal your identity, accounts, grams, and other cryptocurrencies. We don't want to see anyone in our community hurt by these people.

The Lantah team will NEVER ask you for your private keys.

We will NEVER ask you to deposit funds to any wallet address.

Our official Twitter account is @OfficialLantah (

Our official Facebook account is @OfficialLantah (
Our official website is


The only real Gram cryptocurrency is Lantah's Gram!

Trust no others!


When you want to visit the Lantah website, type directly into the browser address bar and then bookmark the site. Only use the bookmark to visit the site. Always check the full URL before entering any personal information -- make sure, for example, someone did not replace an “l” with an uppercase I!

Our employees will email you from emails using the domain. Before sending private information, please reply to the email and wait for a response. This is to ensure that someone is not impersonating a email account. When in doubt, tweet at us (@OfficialLantah) and we will instruct you whether a communication is trustworthy.

All official partnerships and announcements are made on our Twitter and website — please do not fall for any third party rumors or speculation. If you see a reposted announcement in any other forum that does not contain a link to the original information on our web site, it is fake. Only trust what you see on the website.

We love our community and are grateful for everyone’s support! Please stay safe.

To report a scammer, impersonator, or someone else using the Gram name, 

please send an email to

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