Sit down, dear. Have some tea. Auntie needs to talk to you.
(Auntie whacks you on the knuckles with her wooden spoon.)
While that's a lovely looking document, it's a forgery. It's amazing what people can do with free software like Gimp and Windows Paint.
Here are some clues:
1. The ticky-tacky flowery border to make it look like it's some kind of official looking document. Sweetie, it's not.
2. The "logo" for Zorpia is all squished. That's because it was stolen right off their web site.
3. Parts of the text are in a slightly smaller font than the rest of the document and not lined up with the rest of the text.
4. Mrs. Rose Denise doesn't even exist. Look closely at the name. Smaller font and slightly to the right. Does the signature look like Rose Denise? Auntie has her reading glasses on, dear. It doesn't.
5. The courier company uses a yahoo.co.uk e-mail address. Reputable companies (and even disreputable ones, now that I think about it) have their own domains.
6. That document isn't even legal. "You have every right to sue ..." Oh my! That's called an attempt to lull you into a false sense of safety, dear.
If you really, really, really want to be sure about this, dearie, go to the Zorpia Web Site (the actual Web site, dear, not any link the scammers have given you). Go to the Customer Service or Contact Us section. Ask them if they are running a Grant or Lottery program. Get it from the horse's mouth.
Auntie is pretty confident you'll get an e-mail or message back saying, "No. You are being defrauded."
Now drink your tea before it gets cold. You did not win GBP 350, 000. You're not that lucky. (And if you're not going to listen to people who really are trying to save you heartache and your money from nasty con artists, then you *will* learn it the hard way).
Good luck, dear. Drink your tea. It's getting cold.