Trump trolled by famous scam artist with tips for how to get by in prison

Convicted scam artist Anna Delvey, who is currently residing in prison after a stint in New York City's prison complex on Rikers Island, took time out during her incarceration to troll Donald Trump with advice on how to get along with fellow inmates and guards should he meet her fate if convicted on criminal charges. "

According to Dazed, Delvey, whose real name is Anna Vadimovna Sorokina, is currently serving a four to 12-year sentence after being charged and convicted in multiple counts of attempted grand larceny, and theft of services while defrauding wealthy associates and New York c City luxury hotels. In 2017, Delvey was arrested in New York, with prosecutors claiming she scammed her victims out of approximately $275,000.

Delvey still maintains a website and this past week posted prison do's and dont's for the former president who is facing legal problems of his own.

Under the tongue-in-cheek title "Rikers Island 1010 for Donald Trump, " she wrote, "Depending on Cyrus Vance's mood, there is approximately an 87% chance you will get closely acquainted with NYS criminal justice in the nearest future. Judging from my own experience and considering your vast resources and high incentive to flee, it's inevitable you will end up remanded and sent to Rikers Island, which for a while was my terrain. I feel that it's my duty to share my newfound wisdom with someone who will have a plentiful of time and opportunity to put it to a good use—you," before impishly adding, "So many memories!"

Delvey shared nuggets of wisdom with the former leader of the free world, including, "First and foremost: get out of suicide watch/mental observation as soon as you possibly can—it's neither a good look, nor something you want to be remembered by. That's where the real crazies end up, unless they manage to fool the staff into thinking otherwise, and if you aren't dying to learn everything about pros and cons of S1, you don't want to be around that kind of energy. First impressions matter, and rolling into this jail while smelling of desperation and wallowing in self-pity is definitely not a way to commence your journey."

She also shared tips for improving his diet and making friends.

"So being in jail is a good time to detox from ubiquitous things like sugar, alcohol, dairy, fried and processed foods. Cleanse, lose some weight, become a vegetarian. The few safe-to-consume items include salads, beans, fruits and vegetables (they aren't organic, so peel off the skins), and single servings of gluten-free Cheerios. Everything else—just no," she advised.

"The only acceptable use for most of the junk that's for sale on commissary is to pay others to acquire more of the items from the eatable category, their phone time, silence, and other miscellaneous service and favors you will need, like cleaning and doing laundry," she continued. "You will have no shortage of friends willing to take over mundane tasks for you. However, never underestimate the power of incentive—if you find someone who's good at doing both, be a keeper and ensure they stay happy and well-paid. By the way of trial and error you will encounter many that will overpromise and underdeliver, and oftentimes it will be just easier to move to another cell and throw away the dirty things and have new ones sent in—there are no limits on how many panties, socks and t-shirts one can get."

You can read more handy tips here.