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Lucifer’s Tom Ellis issues ‘unfortunate’ fan warning: ‘Can not say it any more clearly!’ | TV & Radio | Showbiz & TV

Many fans were devastated with the news of Netflix’s hit series, Lucifer coming to an end with season six. The show gained worldwide success, with actor Tom Ellis at the forefront, with the rise in its success the actor was forced to post a warning to fans about online scammers and fake profiles.

When Lucifer was first released in 2016, it became a huge success with fans intrigued about a devil Lucifer Morningstar (played by Tom Ellis) renouncing his title and moving to earth.

As the series progressed, it consistently ranked in Netflix’s top ten lists and continuously pulled in major numbers.

According to Nielsen’s streaming data, Lucifer was watched for 1.6 billion minutes between May 24th -30th.

Just like any hit show, fans take to social media to follow the lives of the stars both on and off the screen.

READ MORE: What happened to Raven Owen from Our Yorkshire Farm?

This was because many actors would share production updates, as well as a selfie with their co-stars for fans to glee over.

With most show’s spanning over four years, actors understood their fans had a certain loyalty to them, which could sometimes be to their detriment.

Tom realised this and took to Instagram to warn his loyal fans about the dangers of fake profiles and assured them, his verified profile was his only one.

In the message, he also took the time to set the record straight as there was a rise in other profiles pretending to be him.

The actor added: “I’m so sorry for the people that have fallen for that, I feel so resentful for the people that pretend to be me and try to get money out of you, they’re horrible people so please don’t fall for it anymore.”

His co-star Inbar Lavi, who played Eve commented on the post and labelled the user behind the fake pages: ”F*s.”

Unfortunately, this wasn’t the first time the actor was forced to send a similar message to his fans.

In 2017, he got on social media and rounded up his followers to rescue him and block a fake account which was trying to scam fans out of their money.

In the post, he wrote: “Please don’t give money to this fake account, it’s not me.”

In February, the 42-year-old actor also took to Twitter to share the dangers of fake social media accounts and confirmed he didn’t have Facebook or used Gmail, Yahoo and even use hangouts.

He exclaimed: “Moreover I have never communicated privately online with anyone I do not know in real life,” and ended it with “Please use your own common sense on the internet.”

Lucifer seasons 1-6 are available to stream on Netflix.

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