You're going to have to prove you're not a robot with a Captcha and then re-enter your password on the next page.
Then you just click Delete My Account and your long, sordid (or probably not-so-sordid) history with Snapchat is over.
Sadly, not all websites and social networks and online retailers are created equal when it comes to breaking up.
With some, it takes only a couple of clicks to say goodbye.
Microsoft promise that it "deletes all the data associated" if you do so—but that takes 60 days, during which time you can reopen it, if you still have the account security info. You can't delete the account until you've canceled any premium (paid) services or subscriptions you have with Microsoft Commerce while logged in. Skype It used to be impossible to kill a Skype account, but you can reportedly now do it via an online chat with Skype representatives.
Plus, Microsoft lists other things you should do first, like use up your Skype credit and reset your automatic replies on It's only possible if you're logged into the site, so they can tell it's you.
Give a reason you're leaving—most sites want to know what they can improve, or did wrong— and then click Continue.
You have 20 days to reinstate your account, if you regret the deletion decision.
This list includes the big-name sites most people use.
The phrase "I wish I could quit you" takes on a whole new meaning when you want out of a relationship with an internet service.
Sure, you once thought you and Facebook or Amazon or Netflix would be together forever, but terms of service change, end-user license agreements mature, and, well, you're just not in the same digital place anymore.
You don't want to rush into a breakup, but if you're ready, we've compiled the links, tips, and—in the most extreme cases—the phone numbers you need to sever ties.
(And let's be clear, there's a difference between deleting an account and just deactivating it.
Facebook The mac-daddy of social networking, Facebook had 1.86 billion monthly active users as of late 2016, almost double what it had in 2012, so it probably doesn't miss the few who decide to delete or deactivate accounts. the old heave-ho, keep in mind that Facebook has become an almost-de-facto log-in option for many online services, retailers, and media outlets.