Warning: the following infographic might make you scroll through your phone to do some fact checking.

After fielding a slew of questions about how to sniff out catfishes or find out if your Tinder matches鈥 texts are fishy, The Wall Street Journal columnist Elizabeth Bernstein responded with tools to help her hapless, hopeless romantic readers find out if they鈥檙e being lied to online. We鈥檙e not talking money wiring scams (Spoiler alert: If someone asks you to send them money for something that you don鈥檛 already have, it鈥檚 a scam. Even if they鈥檙e royalty. Especially then.), this is a lie detector test for the who/what/where/when/why鈥檚 of our digital love lives AND a private eye for our professional e-exchanges.

Nowadays, we don鈥檛 always have a view of someone鈥檚 squirmy body language or eye contact avoidance, so it can be easy to be duplicitous with mainly digital communication at work and in our personal relationships. Check out and commit the handy red flags noted below to memory.

Yes, it鈥檚 about to get real IRL. Read Bernstein鈥檚 article here for a rundown of how to 鈥渞ead between the lines鈥 in all of your digital interactions. You could catch a catfish, but you might also spot some mistakes you鈥檙e making that you don鈥檛 mean to. We could all use a social media manners refresher now and then, today鈥檚 lesson: honesty is still the best policy.

Did those red flags hit home for you? Are your little white lies translating to texting, too? What social media manners Qs do you have? Share them below!

(h/t: The Wall Street Journal)