Someone is sending messages to people's personal Facebook pages, telling them they've won the Facebook Powerball.
The message instructs the potential victim to wire a check for $1,000 or more, using Western Union.
It also asks for their home address, e-mail address, telephone number and birth date.
Of course there is no such thing as Facebook Powerball.
"From my experience when I start seeing scams like this usually you get more and more victims that come forward, because it is not usually one person they target, they solicit a whole series of people,” said Investigator John Glenister. “I anticipate I will be getting more cases involving the Facebook Powerball lottery scam."
Sheriff's officials say two people have fallen for the scam.
One sent the $1,000 dollar check and the other sent their personal information.
Deputies are still investigating.