Teenager Spends Rs 16 Lakh On PUBG By Secretly Using Parents’ Bank Accounts!
In a shocking case, a Punjab teenager ended up spending Rs 16 lakh of his parent’s money on PUBG app.
Parents are shocked, and have ordered him to work at a garage to understand how hard it’s to earn money.
This is what happened here.
Punjab Teenager Spends Rs 16 Lakh On PUBG
A teenager from Kharar in Punjab, whose name has been withheld due to privacy, spend Rs 16 lakh on the PUBG app, while playing this addictive game.
He had access to his mother’s mobile number, and all three bank accounts of his father, who is a Govt. employee.
Since he used to pay online for his mother’s kitty party celebrations, he knew the bank balance as well, and knew how to do online shopping.
Using the bank account details, and his mother’s mobile, he ended up spending Rs 16 lakh on the PUBG app, buying virtual ammunition, passes and artillery. These in-app purchases were not only made for his own profile, but also his team-mates in the PUBG game.
Parents Shocked; Had Saved Money For Medical Issues
His father informed that he had saved money for his son’s future, and for taking care of their medical issues.
But now, they have lost it all.
Infact, the over smart teenager deleted all messages from the banks, to avoid suspicion, and this way his parents never came to know.
When the bank balance became nil in one bank account, he used to transfer money between bank accounts to avoid any detection.
While his father was posted elsewhere, the teenager stayed with him mother.
Even the police cannot help, since this is not a case of fraud, and the 17-year old made all these purchases intentionally.
Now, the teenager has been ordered by his parents to work at a scooter garage.
His father said, “He is working at a scooter repair shop so that he realises how hard it is to earn money. I am hopeless now as the money was saved for my son’s future.”
Addiction to PUBG is indeed a serious issue, and such teenagers who are addicted to the game, and doesn’t think twice before spending their parents’ hard-earned money should be given counseling.