I'm Lucy, and I'd be happy to answer your questions today.
What else can you tell me about this girl? Is she asking you for money? Is she making excuses for not being able to meet you?
Any time someone you meet online and are in a romantic relationship with asks for money, it's a scam. There are no exceptions. The fact that she wants the money via Western Union, which is 100% unsecure and a very expensive way to send money, cements it. There are much cheaper and better ways to send money to someone in a foreign country these days. Easier, too, because you can do it without leaving your house. I don't need the transfer number, but it's suspicious that she'd pick up somewhere more than 600 kilometers from where she claims to live.
That name comes up with zero hits on Google, which is actually a big red flag. In today's day and age, everyone is on the internet. It's highly suspicious for someone to have no web presence at all (especially since you're talking to her online). It suggests that she's got a very new identity.
There are two more things you can do that may help. First, if she sent you any pictures, use Google images to do a search and see if they've been used by scam artists in the past.
After you do that, go back through your communications with her, especially early ones, and do a search for any phrases that seem awkward, overly flowery, stilted, or non-responsive to what you were saying. Scam artists frequently send the same emails to multiple people (and reuse the same profile information), so you'll sometimes see that she's quoting directly from messages sent to other people.
This site explains how you can look at her emails to see the IP address and use that to try to figure out where the emails are really coming from.
You should see a paper clip icon in the toolbar that can be used to upload pictures. Please do not send me explicit images.
Sometimes if you flip the pictures, then they show up on Google. Scam artists have learned to slightly alter the images to stop them from popping up. There are some female scam artists who work with the men. They work in groups, answering emails together, so any given communication could be from anyone.
But when they start asking for money to come visit, then don't show up (and don't return the money) it's always a scam.
I'm afraid I have to sign off for the evening. This unfortunately happens sometimes because experts have no way of knowing how much time customers will need for follow-ups. If you have any more questions, I'm happy to answer them in the morning. I apologize for the inconvenience. Please do not send her any more money, not matter what she says to you. She will say literally anything to convince you that she's legitimate, but she just wants to take your money.