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These scams are based upon the idea of offering you help or advice that is actually deceptive, trusting that you will rely on the scammer's "local knowledge".
They usually involve giving advice that results in you paying for something that you otherwise wouldn't or going somewhere you don't want to go.
In some cases, you were dealing with hardened criminals.
If you think what happened to you was illegal and the police are trustworthy, report it, otherwise, just chalk it up to experience.
Your driver or guide will tell you that the place you're heading to is closed, no good or too expensive and that he knows somewhere better.
While this may be true, it's likely that the 'better' place is giving him a commission for referrals, and his commission is just going to increase your room rate.
Generally, the destination is in fact open for business: simply refuse the offer and go and have a look.
Some scams are quite obvious once they have occurred; the victim realizes they have been cheated but only after it is too late.
Prevention is based on knowledge: researching your destination will both alert you in advance to scams in the area and let you know what the usual prices and truly good sights are so you will be less reliant on the approaches of helpful individuals when you're vulnerable.
At the same time, if you do get stung, don't be too hard on yourself: you were dealing with people who knew the location a lot better than you and with people who were out to deceive you.
You may arrive at a major tourist destination only to find a very helpful local near the entrance explaining that there's a riot/holiday/official visit at the place you want to go and it is closed.
(Sometimes, taxi drivers are in cahoots with these helpful locals and will purposely drop you off to be received by them.) The local will then offer to take you to a lesser known but infinitely more beautiful sight or to a nice shop.