This isn't a story about a mom who wanted the best toys for her tot.

According to CBS Miami, Florida mother Barbara Aqueveque is facing at least five felony charges after police detectives busted her for a label-swapping scheme that made her over $30,000 a month.

Target security cameras reportedly show Aqueveque hard at work, slipping the UPC labels off of cheaper items, such as $7 cutting boards, and slapping them on to much more expensive items, like a $100 LEGO set, before heading to the checkout.

Cops discovered that Aqueveque had an eBay account where she resold the items she reportedly ripped off from superstores like Target and Walmart.

Target originally went to detectives about the suspected fraud.

“At first I thought, ‘This is crazy'", Police Detective Alex Iwaskewycz told the local CBS station in Miami. “How can it be this easy to steal this much?”

According to the Daily Mail, when cops searched Aqueveque's home, they found dozens of bags of toys.

"Greed overcame her lack of common sense," Iwaskewycz told the Mail.

Label fraud is not uncommon. In May, a software executive was caught switching labels on LEGOs at Target stores and replacing them with homemade ones.

Retailers are well-aware of these thieves, and businesses like Target have taken extensive measures to try and prevent or catch thieves. According to the Los Angeles Times, Target operates more than a dozen investigation centers and two forensics labs to crack down on retail crime. The National Retail Federation estimates that stores lose $30 billion a year to organized theft, the LA Times reported.

Also on HuffPost:

Loading Slideshow...
  • Online Dating Scams

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/05/15/online-romance-scams-cost-50-million-in-2011_n_1518162.html" target="_hplink">Fraudsters feigned interest</a> in lonely online romance seekers to rob victims of about $50 million last year.

  • Debt Collector Scams

    Phony debt collection agencies <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/11/ftc-busts-scam-debt-collector_n_1418582.html?ref=business&ir=Business" target="_hplink">have pressured victims</a> into giving up millions of dollars. The Federal Trade Commission recently closed down two California-based <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/02/21/ftc-indian-call-center-fraud-debt-collectors_n_1289751.html" target="_hplink">companies with call centers in India</a> after they defrauded Americans out of $5 million over the past two years.

  • Online Marketplace Scams

    Craigslist and eBay are a playground for scammers. Consumers have sent payments to <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/23/craigslist-scams-tips-losing-money_n_1445763.html" target="_hplink">places like Nigeria </a>for items advertised online only to discover they have been scammed. Last year, Romanians pretending to be U.S. citizens put fake ads for pricey items on eBay and Craigslist, <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/23/craigslist-scams-tips-losing-money_n_1445763.html" target="_hplink">defrauding Americans out of more than $100 million. </a>

  • Prize Money Scams

    <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.ca/2012/04/28/lottery-scam-probe-nets-2_n_1460916.html" target="_hplink">Canadian police arrested a man </a>who tried to take a $70,000 processing fee from an elderly Californian woman who believed she was going to win a $7.5 million lottery prize in April. More recently,<a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/05/17/jamaica-lottery-scam-fraud-suspects-arrested_n_1525498.html" target="_hplink"> eight Jamaican swindlers accused</a> of duping Americans in lottery scams were also arrested.

  • Charity Scams

    Fake charity organizations come out of the woodwork to exploit the generosity of others, <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/03/09/tornado-relief-fraud-scam_n_1334853.html" target="_hplink">especially during times of disaster.</a> Most recently, an organization that claims to help disabled veterans called Disabled Veterans National Foundation (DVNF) <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/05/08/charity-fraud-disabled-national-veterans-foundation_n_1499314.html" target="_hplink">took millions of dollars from donors</a> without spending the money on veterans.

  • Mortgage Foreclosure Scams

    Scammers targeting struggling homeowners have offered false services to help with mortgage settlements. Mortgage foreclosure scams have shot up <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/16/mortgage-foreclosure-scams_n_1429805.html" target="_hplink">60 percent in 2012 as new federal programs</a> for mortgages have provided avenues for fraudsters to exploit.

  • Travelling Relative Scams

    Scam complaints related to travelling surged right before <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/11/spring-break-travel-scams_n_1418954.html" target="_hplink">spring break last year. Crooks defrauded</a> grandparents out of money when their grandchildren were travelling abroad. The scammers, who find out about the travel plans from places like social media sites, pretend to be the grandchild asking for wire transfers on the phone. The scams have involved scammers pretending in an email to be a victim's travelling relative who has recently been mugged or has lost their passport.

  • Food Scams

    Although there isn't much data on how often it occurs, food scams can pose a tremendous<a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/20/food-fraud-hoax-grocery-store_n_1439995.html#s889480&title=Milk_" target="_hplink"> health risk. The chances</a> of dilution and counterfeiting increase when food is imported from other countries, and some foods like fish and olive oil are particularly prone to adulteration.

  • Online Prescription Drug Scams

    Scammers have sold drugs to online consumers and then posed as government agents asking the buyers to pay money to <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/12/online-prescription-drug-scam_n_1420776.html" target="_hplink">avoid jail time. A Texas woman </a>killed herself after being caught up in one of these drug schemes.

  • Credit Card Scams

    Credit card breaches allow fraudsters to make charges on other peoples' cards after getting a hold of numbers. Global Payments Inc., a third party payment processing service for MasterCard and Visa, made headlines in April for reporting that over a million card numbers had been compromised from their system, <a href="http://news.cnet.com/8301-1009_3-57407981-83/global-payments-calls-data-breach-contained/" target="_hplink">according to CNET.</a>