How To Surf 100% Anonymously And Keep Your Identity Safe

We are losing more and more of our basic civil rights in the name of “fighting terrorism”. Whatever we do, we are being watched. The moment you connect to the internet you share a lot more information with your internet provider and government than you are aware of.

Every website you visit, email you send, and everything you do online is recorded by your internet provider. The government has unlimited access to this database.

In the good old days, people used proxy servers to access the internet anonymously. However, this does not work anymore.

Nowadays, people like to use Virtual Private Networks (VPN) to gain 100% anonymity online. Accessing a VPN network from your computer is like creating a tunnel between your computer and a 3rd party server. All data sent and received is encrypted and passed through a virtual tunnel so nobody can see the data sent inside this tunnel.

The Secret Identity Change Method They Don’t Want You to Know About
Identity change expert reveals a little-known technique on how to get a new identity and live under the radar (100% legal).

I have tested many VPN providers over the years; the main issue is that most of them only provide very slow access to the internet. Be careful to choose only trustworthy and legitimate providers e.g.

I have used DooVPN for a couple of years now and I have never had any issues. Big Brother is watching you everywhere, so don’t be another victim of online surveillance gone too far.



  1. Rubby says

    Great article, but how can people get a new identity legally? I really want to know.

  2. Enny says

    My husband abused me for so many years. There are no words do describe how much I suffered. The last year was the best year for a long time, because he had to go to Afghanistan. I am just so scared when he comes back in 2 months.

  3. hrops

    It’s pretty scary how China and Iran now even want to start their own internet. We have to keep the internet free.

  4. dulich

    I have to get that VPN thing as well. I am here in China, the block everything.

  5. Mario says


    Are you sure that nobody can see through that tunnel? There is no such thing as an Internet black box and that data has to pass through a few systems as it is getting filtered. I am sorry to put a damper on this, but I am a little suspicious.

    The encrypted ‘tunnel’ is pretty safe, if you just want to stay safe online. However, If you are planning to commit a crime, they will get you.

  6. Can U Hear Me Knockin'? says

    Man, government surveillance is a joke…a big joke. You think that the Department of Homeland Security has any clue how to catch ONE hacker, let alone a group like Anonymous? Corporations have a slight edge because they own the property but no self-respecting hacker would ever use one. I really think VPNs are just a way to make people feel safer.

  7. HermesX3 says

    Are you sure that nobody can see through that tunnel? There is no such thing as an Internet black box and that data has to pass through a few systems as it is getting filtered. I am sorry to put a damper on this, but I am a little suspicious.

  8. I AM NUMBER 6 says

    I’m not nearly as afraid of my government or any other as much as I am corporations. They have the natural inborn advantage that they OWN the tech that controls online activity. So, with that in mind, tell me: do VPNs work against them too?

  9. Dr. Hawkeye says

    The biggest letdown about this article is that it is so short. There are plenty of areas I would have loved to heard more about, like the way the old proxy servers worked and why they no longer do. As it is, it feels like a couple of slices of bread with no meat or filling between them.

  10. Human Target says

    One of the things nobody talks about when it comes to the tech of our age is its ability to fail. If it’s a machine, it is going to break down, sooner or later. Think about all the server crashes or even just a regular car breakdown for the truth. It makes me wonder how secure a VPN truly is.

  11. BILLY SHEARS says

    I’m not so sure that I share your optimism. The moment any data hits the wires, it fundamentally ceases to be anonymous (and I’m not talking the hacker group of the same name). All a VPN could do is make that data exclusive to one party, which is more trust than I care to give anyone.

  12. RUAWAKE? says

    There is one critical detail missing in your report. Who exactly are the fraudulent VPNs you were referring to? I understand if you are worried about a lawsuit or some similar legal action. But it is a public service to know exactly who to avoid.

  13. ZIGGY N. SAIN says

    I would have a question as to who runs a VPN before I actually got on with one. I’m thinking that a supposed VPN could actually be run by a corporation who wants an edge on its rivals. But maybe that’s a little TOO paranoid.

  14. JOKERZWILD says

    You’re not just whistling Dixie like the old cliche goes. I remember one time that I was on this banking website and I was shocked how much data was available through my public online information. It makes you feel very, very vulnerable after that.

  15. PELL BELL says

    Wow…this is a pretty fact free article. I agree with the basic point and I can see that a VPN may be a good way to keep the online snoops at bay. Still, where the statistics on how many megabytes of data are being transmitted to various shadow orgs (not just the government) every day? That’s not even considering identity theft.

  16. Prof Plum says

    That the Internet has become such a big part of the cultural landscape makes keeping anything online secret extremely difficult. I applaud the notion of VPNs and see some potential but I also wonder if we are only treating the symptoms rather than the disease.

  17. Optimus Primed says

    This is true up to a point, but I think that it’s a mistake to compare Internet tracking to, say, phone surveillance. I mean, someone will see something as long data is passing through any machine and a VPN is unlikely to be any different.

  18. Shane says

    The goal of anonymous Web surfing is to circumvent the technologies that track your online activity. By surfing anonymously, no one knows who you are, where you’re connecting from or what sites you are visiting.

  19. Kangeroo Cry says

    I expected (and was not disappointed) to see one or two of the usual 1984 remarks and about how it was all like Big Brother and so forth. The fact that all those high level hacks took place last year doesn’t even enter people’s minds…or the fact that a VPN is likely to be just as vulnerable as the rest of them.

  20. MIZ PEEL says

    No disrespect to legitimate VPNS or your point, but it strikes me that all this is talking about is treating the symptoms rather than the disease. Wouldn’t it be better if we could push for legislation to give us some basic Internet rights to privacy?

  21. Help! says

    I always thought that the War on Terror made absolutely no sense in terms of beefing up cybersecurity. You can take a look at all the emails, IMs, and Twitter feeds you want, but you have to know that they’re onto you too. All it winds up being is harrassment of ordinary citizens, which VPNs may be able to help.

  22. Sir Elric says

    How could you even tell if this DooVPN even gave you the results you needed? I mean, how do you measure that? Less spam? Easier access to sites? Fewer cookies in your brower when you were done? There isn’t enough info here.

  23. RISE says

    Before I went with a VPN, I’d want to know more about how one actually works. Shielding data seems a little dubious to me…maybe it winds up eating cookies and other outside data when the computer is online?

  24. Lone Wolf W/O Cub says

    As much as a good idea as a VPN actually is, maybe there is yet another way to keep from getting the Internet from getting everything. Use it sparingly. Obviously, personal information and other important things will no doubt be out there, but if you have something you want to keep hidden, keep it strictly for the real world.

  25. Soon Be Home says

    100%? Nothing in this world is 100% anything (unless it is 100% BS). How truly secure is a VPN? Is it more or less secure than all those networks that were hacked last year? I’m honestly not trying to be a total drip about this, but bold claims like this need more solid evidence.

  26. Sound + Vision says

    I’m sure that the government does SOME monitoring of the networks and the like. I am equally sure that multinational corporations are the bigger problem, because they can and often do more damage with the information. Does a VPN protect the average citizen from them?

  27. Bob2000 says

    It’s scare how much information we give away when we surf online. I am glad I read this article. 1984 is becoming reality. We have to fight back.

  28. Braband says

    I am from Italy, I moved to the USA 16 years ago. I live illegally here. I am so scared each time I go outside that police could check my ID or documents. Starting a new life with real documents would make my dream come true. I love the USA I don’t want to go back to Italy.

  29. Hayden says

    Thank you for your the review. I was looking for a legal solution to obtain a new identity for some time now. All the guides I found online just showed me how to obtain a new identity from somebody who already died. How cruel is that? Well, I will give it a try. I hope it will really work.

  30. Haseltine says

    How did you manage to get into so much troubles. Don?t worry there is always a way out. I believe you should also see a psychiatrist. He might help you to combine all your different IDENTITIES into ONE.

Comments are closed.