Anna Sircilla and Aymami11 Video Trending on Twitter – Top10SM

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As your resident social media expert, let me break down the real deal behind the alleged Anna Sircilla viral video that‘s blowing up on Twitter. Spoiler alert – it‘s another scam in disguise.

You‘ve probably seen tweets and chatter around a video featuring influencer Anna Sircilla that‘s racking up views. Well, hold up before you click that link! This trend is actually a sneaky ploy driving traffic to a shady external site.

I‘ll walk you through how to spot these Twitter scams, but first let‘s look at how this one fooled so many users.

Who is Anna Sircilla Anyway?

In case you‘re not up on the latest influencer drama, Anna Sircilla is a 22-year-old model and content creator making waves on TikTok and Instagram. With over 330k Instagram followers and 675k on TikTok, she‘s developed quite the Gen Z fanbase.

Sircilla is known for posting fashion hauls, travel vlogs, beauty tutorials, and other viral-worthy content. Just last month, she teamed up with brand Bliss Lau on a sponsored TikTok campaign that earned over 3 million views.

So it‘s easy to see why a supposed leaked video featuring Sircilla garnered instant attention across social media. Her name alone evokes major engagement.

Tracing the Viral Tweet That Kickstarted the Trend

On Monday, a mysterious Twitter account called @Aymami11 sent the platform abuzz. Their simple bio reading "Anna Sircilla" with a link attached was enough to stir up curiosity.

Within hours, the account amassed over 1,500 followers as users tried clicking through to access this exclusive video.

But here‘s where things get fishy. @Aymami11 had zero tweets, having just been created this month. This is often a red flag signaling bots or fake accounts on Twitter.

And that linked-in bio? It led to a rabbit hole of redirects, not any actual video.

Following the Trail from Twitter Bio to External Site

Upon clicking the link in @Aymami11‘s bio, you‘re taken to a Beacons profile page. Beacons lets users create public profiles to showcase content.

But the profile itself just contained another link, this time to a website called So much for that viral video…

Landing on the Instadate homepage, it became pretty clear this was just a ploy to drive traffic to the site and get sign-ups.

The Shady Dating App Behind the Twitter Scam

So what is this Instadate site anyway? From the looks of it, some sketchy dating app.

The app has terrible reviews, with an average 2.4/5 stars on Google Play after 2k votes. Multiple users complain about getting spammed by fake accounts or sneaky recurring charges.

One review reads:

"This app repeatedly spams you with flirty texts from fake accounts to make it seem like you have matches."

Another mentions:

"They lure you in with a free trial then start charging you monthly for a subscription you never wanted."

Not exactly a legit platform worth handing your personal info or payment details to.

Clearly the incentive here was pushing people to Instadate by baiting them with the prospects of a scandalous influencer video.

Viral Twitter Scams Are Rampant – Here‘s How to Spot Them

Unfortunately, shady viral scams like this are increasingly common on sites like Twitter and Instagram. Often they exploit FOMO around exclusive celeb content or leaks.

Some other recent examples included fake Angela Aguilar and Karely Ruiz videos using similar schemes.

So how can you avoid falling for these Twitter scams? Here are the telltale signs:

  • Suspicious accounts with no posts or followers suddenly going viral
  • Links in bios or posts leading off platform instead of actual content
  • URL redirects through multiple sites to obscure final destination
  • Landing pages requesting login info or credit card details

A good rule of thumb is to always check for reviews before inputting info on a third-party site you‘re not familiar with. Taking an extra minute can save you from headaches down the road.

If an account seems fake or too good to be true, it probably is. Don‘t assume viral means verified.

The Anna Sircilla Video – Just Another Twitter Scam

While the latest Twitter gossip had tons of users seeking out this alleged Anna Sircilla video, it unfortunately turned out to be totally fake.

Tracing the source back to a shady dating app with misleading marketing practices makes it obvious this was just a scam.

So next time you see some hot trending topic on your feed, take a beat to consider whether it could be a trap before clicking through. Content that seems sketchy usually is!

The internet is filled with great things worth exploring – but also some shifty traps. Stay vigilant out there!


Written by Alexis Kestler

A female web designer and programmer - Now is a 36-year IT professional with over 15 years of experience living in NorCal. I enjoy keeping my feet wet in the world of technology through reading, working, and researching topics that pique my interest.