MarketDirect Purchase Order Finance helped Byford M Projects with funding for Laptops project for Amajuba Municipality

We helped Byford M Projects with funding for Laptops project for Amajuba Municipality.

We helped Byford M Projects with funding for Laptops project for Amajuba Municipality.
We helped Byford M Projects with funding for Laptops project for Amajuba Municipality.


What a wonderful story of Byford M Projects.
We recently funded Byford M Projects with delivery of 12 laptops to Amajuba Municipality, in fact Byford M Projects came to us on the weekend where the Friday was Woman’s Day and their delivery date was a monday, clearly there was not to be any time process their funding request to buy 12 laptops for Amajuba Municipality, MarketDirect Purchase Order MarketDirect Purchase Order Finance(Click To Apply) even worked on the weekend, beyond office hours, the pressure was on on Byford M Projects, we first asked Amajuba Municipality for an extension instead of Friday to assist Byford M Projects have a successful travel and tour project. 
NEXT WEEK STORY: We will tell you how we helped Masimini Solutions deliver to Transnet electrical devices from China, when nobody wanted to assist Masimini Solutions, they had also overlooked Customs or Import duty which cost is about R17 000 MarketDirect Purchase Order Finance(Click To Apply) came through …


About the SME we funded:

Byford M Projects is a 100% BEE company based in the KwaZulu-Nata town of Newcastle or Madadeni and headed by its founder and director Mr Sandiso Masengemi, the company provides all computer hardware and software sales

For all your computer needs in South Africa contact Mr Sandiso Masengemi on 0813088644

Purchase Order Finance -Byford M Projects- Amajuba Municipality

Purchase Order Finance -Byford M Projects- Amajuba Municipality

Figure A: Byford M Projects recently delivered 12 laptops to Amajuba Municipality successfully.

How to spot a Request For Quotation/Purchase Order scam easy?

MarketDirect Purchase Order Funding

Spot a Request For Quotation/Purchase Order Scam Easy!

The scammers modus operandi: The fraudulent requests for quotations (“RFQ”) are sent via email to SMEs requesting them to send quotations or to deliver goods. After the submission of a quote by a supplier, communication is then sent to such a supplier, that the quote has been accepted and delivery may take place or goods will be collected from the premises of the supplier.

Typical scams have the following attributes:

How to spot a scam easy?
Pay attention to the email address from which the request for quotation comes from, let me make a real example. An SME recently contacted MarketDirect Purchase Order Funding service seeking funding for a purchase order “awarded” by Steve Biko Academic Hospital, we simply saw very easily that it a scam by looking at the email address where it is coming, in this case the email address looked this way.
STEP 1: Copy and to your internet browser the part after the “@” sign, you lend at government website if not it is scam.
Spot a PO SCAM easy

STEP 2: We copied and pasted “” onto our internet browser and have a look below where that took us:

po scam website domain not government

This website shown above clearly is not of government but it is where the scam artists registered their website, ““, and is not like any of the real department of health website which usually end with “” for instance ““.

There you have it! A simple test to see if the Request For Quotation (RFQ) or Purchase Order(PO) you receive via email is scam or real, simply take the part after “@” symbol of an email address the RFQ is coming from and put it on your internet web browser it should lead you to a real government website!

Purchase Order and RFQ Scam Alert from CSD

CSD PO Fraud Alert

Don’t be duped or hood-winked by skelems!

Over the past four years a number of companies have lost tens of thousands of Rands due to alleged fraudulent request for quotations (RFQS) and orders, supposedly from government departments.

The fraudsters would send a fictitious RFQ from what would seem to be a governmental email address, use a fake RFQ form with a logo and contact details of the contact person. These requests are usually “urgent” and the whole process is concluded within a short period of time. During the process the “SCM officials” will be in contact with the unsuspecting service provider until the goods are delivered either outside the building or at an agreed address.

Companies are therefore advised to verify all the RFQs and orders by calling the respective departments using the Departmental contact details listed on their respective websites to verify authenticity prior to responding to any RFQs or orders to avoid falling prey to these fraudsters.

Source: Central Supplier Database (National Treasury)