Sarahah app has been gaining ground since over the past week, joining trends such as Prisma app that rose quickly in public consciousness. Even after a week, it shows no sign of slowing down in popularity, and your Facebook news feed and Twitter feed is probably filled with positive (or negative) messages shared by your friends and family. Whether Sarahah's popularity continues is anybody's guess, but the latest is trend is trying to find out who is sending the messages. Of course, it wouldn't be social media if someone didn't try to scam the app's users. So its no wonder that websites claiming to reveal the identities of Sarahah message senders have cropped up online. We solve the question for you.Sarahah Exposer and Sarahah Spyer, do these work?Chief among websites claiming to unravel the mystery of the Sarahah message sender are Sarahahexposer.com and Sarahahspyer.com. These have become popular courtesy WhatsApp forwards. However, these are just fake claims, and there is no way to decrypt the identities of Sarahah message senders yet. So it's best to stay away from these websites as such scams usually end up with the user data stolen or malware installed on your phone/computer.Sarahah app - how it worksEven without logging in, people can visit your Sarahah profile and leave messages, anonymously. If they have logged in, messages are still anonymous by default, but users can choose to tag their identity. On the receivers app, all the incoming messages show up in an inbox, and you can flag messages, delete them, reply, or favourite them to find them easily later. You would be surprised to learn that the Sarahah app is actually a few months old, and has already been a hit in regions such as Egypt and Saudi Arabia, according to a BBC report. But although the app has become very popular, it's quite polarising. For instance, although it has (at the time of writing) 10,305 5-star reviews on Google Play, it's also got 9,652 1-star reviews, showing a near 50-50 split in opinion. The creators described it by saying: Sarahah helps people self-develop by receiving constructive anonymous feedback.