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Tech & Science REVEALED: The REAL story behind half-page newspaper ad 'taken out by a furious girlfriend to dump her lover because he was buying gifts on HER credit card'

17:15  27 february  2020
17:15  27 february  2020 Source:   dailymail.co.uk

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Charlotte, from Brisbane, bought the half - page ad space in Wednesday's Courier-Mail to print a 'I'm done': Fed-up girlfriend takes out a huge newspaper ad to dump her man after she found out he She also accused her former lover , known only as 'T', of having 'control issues'. Do you know more?

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a close up of a newspaper: 'Charlotte' appeared to buy the half-page ad space in Wednesday's Courier-Mail in Brisbane to print a break-up letter to her former sweetheart known only as 'T' © Provided by Daily Mail 'Charlotte' appeared to buy the half-page ad space in Wednesday's Courier-Mail in Brisbane to print a break-up letter to her former sweetheart known only as 'T' The real story behind a half-page newspaper advertisement supposedly taken out by a woman to dump her lover has been revealed.

'Charlotte' appeared to buy the half-page ad space in Wednesday's Courier Mail in Brisbane to print a break-up letter to her former sweetheart known only as 'T'.

But on Thursday Singaporean telco company Circles.Life revealed the heartbreaking letter of rejection and betrayal was an elaborate publicity stunt.

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An abridged version of the ad was published in the same newspaper and showed a series of circles and lines over the text, revealing the letter's true meaning.

Instead of breaking up with a mystery man called 'T', 'Charlotte' was splitting with her telecommunications provider. 

What appeared to be the woman's anguished woes became a series of promises by Circles.Life to respond to customers 'within seconds', do same-day deliveries and have flexible data options. 

According to the ad, customers switching from Telstra and Vodafone will be treated to a special deal on data - 100GB for $28 per month.

Spokeswoman Lisa Lim told Daily Mail Australia the ad was made to highlight the bizarre allegiances consumers have with their providers. 

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'This is a publicity stunt by us to show how some Australians stick to their telco, despite the fact that they are not treated well,' she said. 

a close up of a newspaper: An abridged version of the ad was published in the same newspaper and showed a series of circles and lines over the text, revealing the letter's true meaning. © Provided by Daily Mail An abridged version of the ad was published in the same newspaper and showed a series of circles and lines over the text, revealing the letter's true meaning.

Circles.Life head of marketing Delbert Ty told Bandt the ad highlights 'toxic' relationships between consumers and internet providers. 

'We've had bad experiences with telcos for so long that many of us feel resigned to the fact that being with a telco means dealing with the terrible service and poor customer experience,' he said.

'We wanted to show Australians that it's as toxic as a relationship and nudge them into taking the step towards being with a telco that will never let you down.'

Despite the true meaning of the letter, Charlotte's message rang true for some readers.

'All women feel this way. Men are incredibly lazy when it comes to domestic chores,' one woman commented.

'Women do this all the time, using the males to buy gifts?' another asked.

'There is some finality to it but I still don't think it would be worth the public humiliation to air this,' someone else wrote. 

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