"There is a million things they could be doing with my picture and I have no idea," said Victoria Orona.
Orona says a friend tipped her off to the fake Facebook about six months ago, and she and her family have been trying to get it removed ever since.
"Facebook reviewed your report on "Tamie Ruiz" photos, go to the support dash board and you do and it just takes you back to the notifications, security, privacy, but it doesn't give you what they have done about it," said Orona's mom Angie Abercrombie.
The account under username "Tamie Ruiz" was created in 2011-- and despite the complaints-- is still active.
"Its not safe like I'm curious to know what pictures she has because on my Facebook I have a lot of pictures of me and my kids and so I want to know how far is she taking it?" said Orona.
Allison Matherly, the Social Media Coordinator for Texas Tech, says Orona is not alone.
"Impersonation on social networks as a whole is just huge, it happens everyday to tons of people," said Matherly.
Matherly says everybody should be monitoring their social network footprint.
"Just go type your name in to Facebook, type your name in to twitter and see what pops up also going to Google and typing your name in there and seeing all the different things that pop-up across the entire internet," said Matherly.
Orona says her next step is to take her case to the police. Matherly says it is against the law in Texas to impersonate a person online, whether that be through social media or websites.