Paypal is one of the best online payment processors. To prevent money laundering, cheating as well as stealing, PayPal has put in place measures to block accounts that are suspicious. These are the Reasons why PayPal blocks or Limits your account

Avoiding Suspicion

  1. You received too much money into your account (this can be any amount that is not in proportion to. What you normally received during the average history of your account).
  2. Or You transferred too much money out of your account. ($2,000 US is the rumored amount that triggers the fraud system).
  3. You called customer service at PayPal and made somebody angry (there are document cases of irate. Customers calling PayPal only to find out their accounts were limit moments after the phone call was made).
  4. PayPal has reason to believe you have more than the allowed two PayPal accounts (One Personal Account/One Premier Account).
  5. You filed a complaint against somebody (a buyer or a seller).
  6. Somebody filed a complaint with PayPal about you (a buyer or a seller or an interested third party).
  7. You initiated a chargeback with your credit card
  8. PayPal thinks you are trying to avoid paying PayPal fees by charging excessive shipping & handling charges for your services
  9. You initiated a chargeback with your credit card company before you filed a claim through PayPal’s Buyer or Seller Protection
  10. PayPal thinks you are using your PayPal account to speculate in the currency
  11. You used your PayPal Debit Card to purchase material that PayPal finds objectionable (even if it’s legal in the real world).
  12. PayPal doesn’t agree with some content on your website (for example: a man who ran a well-known blog had his PayPal account limited because his website contained a link to the Pearl terrorist killing. He acceptedPayPal donations on his website for his news blog).
  13. You charged too much money on your PayPal Debit
  14. Also, PayPal believes you are in violation of its User
  15. You went on vacation and used your debit card in another state or another
  16. PayPal believes you are in violation of its Acceptable Use Policy (example: PayPal believes you used your account to purchase a dirty book or dirty magazine).
  17. You used your PayPal debit card to make an online transaction that was not through PayPal (or a telephone order).
  18. PayPal believes you are in violation of its Privacy Policy (example: you gave information to the police about a fraud suspect who is also a PayPal member).
  19. You refunded a buyer through your PayPal account — but did not use the proper refund
  20. You lost a dispute
  21. PayPal believes you are in violation of their User
  22. You are late Paying your eBay fees — or you owe eBay
  23. PayPal also believes that your account information is not up-to-date — even if they have no grounds to actually believe
  24. You received a negative feedback comment on your eBay
  25. PayPal tried to contact you over the phone and you did not
  26. You chose to use your PayPal account without verifying
  27. PayPal has linked your account with another person who has a limited account and/or outstanding issues to resolve with them
  28. You were the victim of fraud (for example you click on a link in an email. That you thought was from PayPal but it was really a phishing website).
  29. PayPal froze your account because they linked you as being “associate” with a family member of yours that has an outstanding PP problem to deal with
  30. You reported to PP an unauthorized purchase made on your PayPal account or your credit card
  31. After conducting a credit check on you, your credit score was too high, too low or you had too many open lines of credit
  32. You moved into a house or new apartment that was occupied by somebody with a limited PayPal
  33. PayPal suspects you are engaging in fraudulent activities
  34. You logged into your PayPal account from a location that was not your usual log-in location (for example a friend’s house or place of employment).
  35. A third party contacts PPl saying — without evidence — that you are engaging in fraud
  36. PayPal believes that your business practices are risky and pose potential harm to yourself, to PayPal, and to other PayPal
  37. You sold something and the buyer was a con artist or scammer. You get “linked” to that
  38. The phone number you registered with PayPal happens to be the same phone number of somebody who has/had PayPal
  39. You violated PayPal’s user agreement by posting anti-PP writings or thoughts in a public place (example: the internet)
  40. Your new provider has some IP number was associated with somebody who has/had PayPal
  41. You conducted a transaction with an individual who has PP problems (such as a buyer or a seller). PayPal will “link” you with that
  42. Your name, your address, your phone number, or your ISP is SIMILIAR to a person who has/had PayPal acc
  43. You were associated with a person who has a frozen account
  44. You refused PayPal’s request for very private information about
  45. PayPal requested information from you which you supplied — but you did not supply it fast
  46. You logged into your PP account from a public internet
  47. You sold an item on eBay that is popular for scammers to sell (high-priced items or popular items like Rolex watches, Play Stations, Computers, )
  48. The bank account you verified with PP was a new
  49. You sold an online e-book to a buyer who later filed a complaint against you – PPl asked you for a tracking number and you could not provide it.
  50. You went to PayPal’s website and logged in using a proxy service or other anonymous software that you use to protect yourself on the internet.
  51. While registering, you typed your name wrong into your personal profile (example: Smith, John when it should be John Smith)
  52. You bought or sold something that was on PayPal’s Restricted Items List (academic software, concert tickets, OEM software, surveillance equipment, or adult material, )
  53. You sent money to a country that is on PayPal’s unauthorized list
  54. There are an additional 100 plus fraud ques unknown to the general public that will trigger an unpleasant experience with
  55. You received money from a country that is on PayPal’s unauthorized list
  56. PayPal conducted a third-party investigation of you. Based on those findings, they limited your account (you have been sued, arrested, charged with a crime, or have too many debts ).
  57. Also, You have a high credit card balance that triggered PayPal’s fraud detection system
  58. PayPal tried to withdraw money from your bank account or credit card and was not successful
  59. Your PayPal account shares similar details with an account that has already been limited
  60. You attempted to modify or change your personal details but were not able
  61. Your overall withdrawal and deposit activity are “suspicious.”
  62. You removed your bank account or credit card information from your account
  63. PayPal also believes you are not who you say you
  64. You withdrew or transferred $2,500 or more from your PP account within 24 hours or over a
  65. You did something strange (for example transfer money to a roommate with a PP account or a family member).
  66. Your name on your social security number does not match EXACTLY what is on your account (example: Social Security Card/Number is Robert Smith but your PayPal account name is Bob Smith).
  67. The name on your bank account or credit card does not MATCH exactly with the name on your PP account (example: William Smith vs. Will Smith or Bob Smith).

To prevent the PayPal blocks or limits on your account, keep your account in order by following these guidelines:

  1. Treat your account as you would your bank account: use secret passwords and keep them to yourself!
  2. Make sure your true name is on your PP account and that it matches the name on your bank and credit card accounts. If you are a business, make sure the bank account and credit card on your account are also in your business
  3. Use accurate addresses and phone numbers that match those on your credit card and bank account, and also keep them current. False contact information can raise suspicion about your account and make it more difficult to regain
  4. Delete old or obsolete bank accounts and credit cards from your account. If you do not keep your account up-to-date, you might find yourself in a bind when your account is limited and PP asks you to prove ownership of a bank account with an old
  5. If you are a seller, always use electronically traceable shipping methods so that if the shipment or receipt of a physical good is in doubt, you can easily prove your case. Also make sure to keep proof of inventory or merchandise, such as receipts, invoices, or proof of authenticity for older, collectible items. Maintain good relationships with your suppliers so that you can easily access this information when you need
  6. If you have any old or abandoned accounts, make sure to resolve your issues with those accounts and then close them. If your account has been limited and PayPal sees linked accounts with issues, such as a negative balance or outstanding buyer complaints, PP will probably ask you to resolve those issues as well before they’ll be willing to lift the limitation on your active


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