Category: Get-Rich-Quick

Is Kids Earn Money A Scam? Or Can You Actually Get Paid?

Is Kids Earn Money A Scam? Or Can You Actually Get Paid?

With the internet getting larger and larger, its little wonder that there are more and more sites popping up that claim you can make money with them. And Kids Earn Money is no exception.

Is Kids Earn Money a scam, or is it a legit site? That’s the question we’ll be looking at as we look at this latest craze online. Kids Earn Money, as well as it’s partners, Kids Paid Money, and Kids Get Money, are all sites that have some rather questionable, well, questions, on it. So let’s dig in, and see what we can actually find!


Website: https://kidsgetmoney.co/ [UPDATE: It actually now redirects to https://kidsearncash.com/]

Product: Kids Earn Money (KEM)

Creator(s): Unknown

Description: A site that claims you can get paid to refer people back to the original site and make money doing it.

Price: Free!

Recommended? No!

Rating: 1 out of 10

Alternative Recommended Site: Wealthy Affiliate


KEM (Kids Earn Money) is actually just site that redirects to the main site KidsGetMoney(.)co. Which means the real question should be whether Kids Get Money is a scam or not.

Kids Earn Money In Search Resultsredirection websiteAs you can see from the above screenshots, if you click through the search results, you’ll end up on Kids Get Money, instead of Kids Earn Money. Which means, something strange is already going on with these two sites. But, as with many other cases, redirections are all around, so let’s continue and see if anything else is strange. [UPDATE: It actually now redirects to https://kidsearncash.com/]

KEM’s Website

KEM's FrontpageUnlike other sites that I’ve looked at, KEM gives an appearance of one that seems pretty legit. Of course appearances doesn’t mean much, but they do have a testimonial page, terms of service, privacy policy, blog, and even an about us page. Or at least they claim that they do.

Before we look into those, let’s take a brief look at how they say you’ll make money from this site.

The Claims Of Making Money Quickly

KEM claims that you can make $2 dollars for every person who you get to come to their site. How does this work?

KEM will give you a unique referral link. Basically, when you register, they’ll stick your username on the end of their URL, and if you share it, and people click through it, KEM will be able to give you the money for that particular person.

Additionally, KEM claims that you will make $10 dollars if you get someone to sign up through your link. You can see how this would add up quickly. You just need to get 10 people to sign up, and you’ve already made $100 dollars.

But how does KEM make money, so that they can pay you?

They claim that they have advertisers who will pay them, and they in return will pay you. They explain it like so below:

We are an influencer marketing platform. We connect influencers (you)
with top advertisers and brands, such as Target, Epic Games, Amazon,
Apple, and more. We essentially pay you to bring traffic to our site
which will, in turn, build exposure and awareness of these brands.
Basically, advertisers pay us to pay you to bring traffic and awareness
to our site and their products.
Once you invite a friend and they become
a member, they are exposed to our advertisers’ products in our members’
area.

You see, we’ve been in the business for quite a while.
When we first started, we used to pay our influencers $0.10 for every
referral they had. However, since then, our service, advertisers, and
clientele have grown and the value of your referrals have grown.

As our ad revenue and popularity increases, we pay you for the
traffic you bring to our site ($10 for every referral). On top of this,
members get paid by our partners by trying new products and services.

(Source – Bolded words compliments of We Get Scammed For You)

It’s very interesting that they say they have advertisers. Strangely enough, I have yet to find them anywhere. I’ve looked high and low, in the member’s section and else where, and have yet to find an advertising agency.

What’s even more disturbing is that they make the claim that they’ve been in business for ‘quite a while’. Why is this so disturbing?

Whenever you buy a domain, it goes on public record as to when you registered that domain. And, according to public record, it says that Kids Get Money was registered on February 2nd, of 2019, seventeen days from writing this article.

Whois informationKids Earn Money, as well as Kids Paid Money (domains that redirect to Kids Get Money) were both registered about 2 or so weeks earlier than Kids Get Money.

So when they claim that they’ve been around for quite a while, they must mean something else, since the domain we’re currently looking at has only been up for about 2 and a half weeks.

On top of this, some of the testimonials claim to have been using this site since 2016!

The Testimonial Page

Testimonial pageAs you can see from the screenshot above, one of the users claims that they’ve been a member since 2016, and another from 2017.

You can learn a lot from testimonials. They’ll help show all the pros and cons of a certain product or program. Unfortunately, all too often, testimonials will also be faked so that things appear like they’re actually legit.

One could argue that this company has been around for a while, and has just changed their name, to which I would ask what their other name is, since I have yet to find it anywhere.

Not only that, but on the top part of the testimonial page, they have their recent pay outs. To an untrained eye, nothing seems wrong with the pay out section. But when an in depth eye takes a look, well, there seems to be a whole lot of issues.

The Pay Out Section

The Pay Out SectionNothing seems too out of the ordinary is we just quickly looked at it. But taking an inductive look at it shows something quite revealing.

You’ll notice that there are 4 columns: Date, Username, Amount, Status. If you take a look at the Username column, you noticed that there is a name there being paid out twice!

Of course, this might not be that strange, if it wasn’t that the user is getting paid differently each time. One time their getting paid through Western Union, and then immediately after that, their getting paid through a mailed check. Why on earth would someone get paid one way and then another?

But that’s not all.

When you receive your account after signing up, you’ll find that you’ll get paid everything all at once. There is no way to divide your funds, or say how much you want to pull out. Which means that this is either faked, or that this certain user would have had to have 36+ users sign-up to KEM, so that they could request another pay out.

But there’s even more bad news. Remember I told you that you get paid $2 dollars for a click through your link, and $10 for a sign up? Well, it’s time to do some math…

You see, when you create an account, they give you $25 dollars to start off with. Now, 25 is an odd number. If you add an even number to an odd number, you always get an odd number. So why did this user who is shown twice have a pay out of $300 dollars (which is an even number)?

Of course, one could argue that the minimum threshold for pay out is $150 dollars, so if someone got to that, and paid out, then they would start having a balance equal to an even number (since 0 is an even number, and an even + an even = an even number, and since KEM pays out everything in your balance, or so it seems).

But even is this is true, then how did this person request another payment (the one above it), with an odd number balance? Clearly, something doesn’t seem to be set up quite right.

Now, if you refresh the page, you’ll notice that the list updates to completely new list of people. Or are they new people?

I kept refreshing the page until I found the user again. And low and behold, I found him!

The User again...This time, the user is requesting a payout through Cash app. Also, they’re requesting nearly $500! That’s over $1000 that this user has supposedly made, just in this day (and I haven’t been refreshing the page very long).

Whatever the case is, this clearly doesn’t seem like something that is as legit as they say. But maybe they’ve just got a faulty testimonial page. Maybe, just maybe, their other pages will be better.

What Do The Other Pages Reveal?

The Privacy Policy and Terms of Service pages don’t reveal much, as they’re written in a pretty standard format, and there doesn’t seem much to say about it.

The About Us page does seem to have peculiar answers. Or rather, it has no answers, which is peculiar in itself.

About Us Page Not FoundUm, okay. I guess there is actually no real page. Maybe because it’s such a new registered site they’ve forgotten to do this. Or maybe they just like their privacy and anonymity.

The blog pages gives us a little more, but still leaves a lot to be desired. They only have 3 articles on their blog, and they’re all published within a four-day period. And the earliest article was published December 30th, 2018.

earliest date of articleWhat does the blog page show us?

Well, for one thing, they haven’t posted in a long while. The last post was January 2nd, which means that they haven’t updated anything for about a month or so. If you’re going to be a blogger, you want to have content to publish regularly (I should know, since I am one).

For another thing, their first article is in December 30th of 2018. What about those supposed previous years that they claim that they’ve been online? Why don’t they have an even earlier article published back in 2016 or 2017? I don’t know, but it is a valid question that is worth an answer.

What About Social Media Accounts?

KEM claims that they are on social media. They say that they’re on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, Google+, and even LinkedIn. They seem to continue to have their facts wrong, as all except Twitter show up as saying there isn’t a user or business by that name.

And even Twitter leaves you with more questions (I sure seem to find a lot of questions to things, don’t I…).

KEM's Twitter PageLook at that! Some more false claims! I’ve looked, and have yet to see them featured on any of those news sites. Once again, something isn’t adding up here.

And as you’ll notice in the screenshot above, you see that they are in the United Kingdom. If you look on their site, they actually show you their complete address:

KEM's HeadquartersSo why, when I do a quick search of it, are three other search results showing that they have claim to that specific address?

Search ResultsIs Kids Earn Money A Scam?

You know, I could go on, and on, talking about this and that, and showing you fact after fact about what I’ve found. And nothing adds up.

I have yet to find anything online, besides for KEM’s site that shows proof of pay outs from KEM. They seem to be lying about their testimonials, how you get paid, and even that they have more than one social media accounts!

They claim to have been around for ‘quite a while’, but I can’t find them anywhere else proving that they’ve been online that long.

Kids Earn Money is clearly scam-looking, if not a complete scam. They, as well as Kids Get Money and Kids Paid Money, are sites that shouldn’t be used to make money, because they won’t pay you. Feel free to go ahead and try, but don’t say I didn’t warn you.

This all comes back to get-rich-quick schemes, and how many people will flock them, even when they are scams. That’s why it’s so much better to go with sites that don’t make false claims of making a lot of money in a little amount of time.

UPDATE: As you should have seen several places through out the article, the site actually now redirects to kidsearncash.com – which is essentially the same site/layout (just with different graphics, etc). Switching your domain name again and again doesn’t bode well for a site’s authenticity

(it would be okay for it to be once or twice, but several times [?!] )

A Much Better Alternative Site To Make Money From

I know, I probably crushed everyone’s hopes and dreams by showing KEM for what they really are. But take heart! I have another recommended program that can earn you just as much as KEM and even more, if you put work into it.

Enter Wealthy Affiliate, a site that is dedicated to helping people learn how to make money with affiliate marketing. Affiliate marketing, in its simple form, is using referral links (called affiliate links), and promoting programs, sites, and products that you enjoy and love.

You usually do this through blogging, but you can do this through podcasting or video marketing, like YouTube. And yes, you can get paid for promoting those things that you like!

Wealthy Affiliate offers a free starter membership, where they’ll give you a free trial to their premium membership, as well as two free websites that you can start blogging on. They help you pick out what you want to promote, as well as help show you how to easily set up your website.

Check out my Wealthy Affiliate review here!

Is StartWeeklyJob A Scam? Or Can You Actually Make Money?

Is StartWeeklyJob A Scam? Or Can You Actually Make Money?

We’ve written quite a bit on these scams lately, and Start Weekly Job is no different. Not only do they have the same exact sales page as these 40 different websites, but they also have the same false claims that you can make money.

Is Start Weekly Job a scam? The site clearly gives itself that way. Bold claims about a lot of success with very little time rarely work. But we’re getting ahead of ourselves. Follow us as we take a look at Start Weekly Job, and just what we think of the site.


Website: http://startweeklyjob.com/

Product: Start Weekly Job (SWJ)

Creator(s): Unknown

Description: A site that claims that you can make money, in a relatively short amount of time, all by just having people click through your referral link.

Price: Free

Recommended? No

Rating: 1 out of 10

Recommended Alternative Site(s): Wealthy Affiliate


Start Weekly Job Main Page

It’s interesting to note that our site has found about 40 sites that look exactly like Start Weekly Job. They are all the same, they just have a different URL.

Of course, just because all the other sites are scams, doesn’t mean that this one is, right?

SWJ’s Flaws And Lack Of Reasoning

StartWeeklyJob starts out like all the rest – poor grammar, and a lack of the English language.

StartWeeklyJob.com – We have been around since years and have over thousands members worldwide. There are no fees to join, and we send out thousands of dollars in payments to our members every month.

Since years? Thousands Members? We wonder if they would do well to hire an English writer to their site. Or at least one, that understand basic rules of speech.

But it’s in this first paragraph that we find StartWeeklyJob’s first false information, and ultimately, the beginning of their scamming schemes.

How long has StartWeeklyJob been around?

StartWeeklyJob claims that they’ve been around ‘since years’, or several years, to put it in a more grammatically correct answer. If you take a look at their site’s Copyright Notice, you’ll find that they claim to have been in business from 2018-2019.

Copyright NoticeOf course with this article being published very early in 2019, it doesn’t seem likely that StartWeeklyJob has been around for several years. In fact, they haven’t even been around for an entire year!

Every site that exists online needs to be registered at some point, so that everyone knows that a certain site’s domain is taken already (so people know they can’t buy the domain if they had wanted to).

When you buy a domain, the registration process, and creation of the domain, is all in public records. So you can see when exactly a site was created. And usually (though not always), a ‘business’ will be around only as long as their site has been around.

So when exactly was StartWeeklyJob’s site created? October 7th, 2018.

Registration Info For SWJ

As you can see from the screenshot above, I’ve highlighted two lines that show when StartWeeklyJob was created, and when it was updated last.

Basically what the screenshot is showing you is that StartWeeklyJob has only been for around 5 months, and not several years, as their site claims.

What does this mean for StartWeeklyJob? Well, it means that they’re definitely onto a bad start with our review. If you lie about one thing, why should we believe anything else they claim on their site?

If in the very first sentence they inaccurately say something, what’s stopping them from saying other things inaccurately – like the little amount of work that they claim you need, or that you’ll actually get paid?

But this isn’t the only place where we find inaccuracies.

StartWeeklyJob’s anti-cheat system, or lack thereof.

In StartWeeklyJob’s FAQ section, they quickly tell you how they have a good anti-cheat system, and if you send any fake traffic to the site, they’ll find out about it, and then ban your account:

Anti-Cheat

Please note that we have a strong anti-cheat system, so do not bother sending fake traffic. You will get credited about it, but eventually you will not get paid and your account will get banned. Only send real people from real pages.

Is this really the case?

We decided to test it out. Of course, there are many ways to get fake traffic, but due to the limited funds we had, we decided to send fake traffic ourselves, and not buy it (which you can actually do). We wrote a quick script that randomized our IP address (basically where it showed we were coming from), so that StartWeeklyJob was thinking it was getting unique traffic.

Did we get banned? Not yet. From what we’ve gathered about the site, there doesn’t seem to be any anti-cheat system, or a pretty weak one, which means that StartWeeklyJob is lying to us again.

Can you get paid from StartWeeklyJob?

We’ve shown you two places where StartWeeklyJob is lying to you, and you still are interested in whether you can get paid?

The short answer is that, no, you won’t be able to get paid for the traffic that you send to StartWeeklyJob. We’ve tried on several other sites that are exactly like StartWeeklyJob, and never have been able to get paid out.

Not getting paid

Need proof? The above screenshot should be enough. Yup, that’s right, we made $655 dollars, and haven’t seen a cent of it (not that we really were expecting to receive any of it).

They claim that you need to fill out a pay out form, but when you finally get to the place where the form is supposed to be, there is a message that says the file can’t be found!

File not found

So even if you believe StartWeeklyJobs claims about making money, with very little work, you can clearly see from our experience that there is no way you’ll get any of that money.

In fact, we have yet to find anyone who has actually gotten paid from StartWeeklyJob or any of their exact-look-alike sites. So we’re not the only ones who didn’t get paid out.

Is Start Weekly Job A Scam?

Yes, by all means, this site, start weekly job, is a scam. They won’t pay you out, even if you do make money for them.

Of course, everything they said on their site wasn’t completely untrue. They did say that you could make a lot of money in a little amount of time. That is true.

Unfortunately, they just forgot to mention that you won’t be able to receive any of that money that you made. You can make a lot of money, you just can’t get your hands on it.

This site is your typical get-rich-quick scheme. Don’t be fooled by bold claims about making a lot of money in a short amount of time – because 99% of the time they don’t work.

But sites do exist that will help make you money online. And we have one that we recommend, as it works about 99% of the time.

Wealthy Affiliate is a leading website in teaching people how to make money with affiliate marketing. Basically, they teach you how to make money setting up a website, promoting products/programs, and getting people to your site organically.

We did a review of them, which you can check out here. They have a free start membership, where they’ll give you two free websites, access to one of the best keyword researching tools, and training that teaches you affiliate marketing quickly and effectively.

So what are you waiting for? Check out Wealthy Affiliate today!

Is My Work For Life A Scam?

Is My Work For Life A Scam?

My Work For LIfe is a program that claims you can make a lot of money, in a little amount of time. A typical get-rich-quick scheme. If you’re interested in get-rich-quick schemes, feel free to take a look at this article on that very subject.

Is My Work For LIfe a scam, because of it being a get rich scheme? Or is a legit site that you can actually make money with? All this, and more, is what we’ll take a look at in this article.


Website: http://myworkforlife.com/

Product: My Work For Life (MWFL)

Creator(s): Unknown

Description: A site that claims that you can
make money, in a relatively short amount of time, all by just having
people click through your referral link.

Price: Free

Recommended? No

Rating: 1 out of 10


Here at We Get Scammed For You, we do our best to get scammed for you, so that you don’t have to go through the arduous process of getting scammed. And this site is one we’re glad to get scammed for you.

This site is actually one that can be found at several places. We’ve found this same exact website, and scam, on nearly 40 other websites.

The people behind this scam must be desperate! But, before you write this one off as a scam, allow us to walk you through the process of how we came to the conclusion, so that you can actually see that it really is a scam!

To The Website We Go!

Front Page of MWFLMWFL (My Work For Life) comes across with rather bold, and somewhat outrageous claims about how much you can make.

They claim that if you have an internet connection and at least 1 hour per day, then you can make money, as they are

the only easiest service Conducting Live earning Program for our users and members benefits..’ .

So what exactly is this easiest service that they’re talking about, that you can make so much money with?

To their FAQ!

It’s in the FAQ (Frequently Asked Question) list that you find how you’ll (supposedly make money). They say that they’ll give you a referral link (or multiple ones – it’s not really specified here in detail). You then promote this referral link where ever you want – Facebook, forums, etc.

For every person who clicks through your referral link, you’ll make 5-10 dollars. Once you make a minimum of 300 dollars (or around 60 people clicking through your link), then you can get paid (or so they say).

This is the first thing that jumped out to us – the high commission rate. Honestly, no one is going to pay you 5-10 bucks just for you to get someone to their site. Trust us, you don’t find those type of commissions out there.

On top of that, as you read through the site you’ll notice many grammatical and punctuation mistakes. If this was a legit site, you shouldn’t see those type of English errors.

But let’s make an account, and see what else we can gleam from this scam.

Time to visit their registering page. Registering Page

As you can see from the screenshot above, when you go to register, you’ll find that they ask quite a bit of info from you. They require your email address, home address, and real name (so that they can send a cheque to you if needed).

It’s understandable that you need an email address, but your home address, and real name? Personally, we find that a bit risky, especially with the site not having a Privacy Policy page.

Most sites (including ours), have Privacy Policy pages, where we explain what we collect from you, why we’re collecting, and what we do with it.

If people aren’t telling you those things, then you shouldn’t really be doing business with them, even if it sounds legit. You have no clue what MWFL is doing with your info – they could be selling it, giving it away, or using it for who-knows-what.

But what happens if you make an account?

Creating an account.

My created account

Creating an account is easy enough to do. They even give you $10 dollars to start out with. So all you need is another 290, and you’ll be able to request a pay out.

What happens when you reach that level?

Well, they require that you go to a certain site, and download a payout form. You’re supposed to fill it out, and then they’ll pay you.

We’ve tried (on several occasions) to download that form, and get paid. But, no matter how hard we tried, there was no way to download the form. They tell you that you have to do certain things (like fill out a survey, join a sweepstakes, etc), and then they’ll give you the form.

Sadly, even if you do that they won’t give it to you. It’s very disappointing (especially, when you take all the time to get people to click on your link).

Does this mean that this program is a scam? Well, there is one more thing that we did, just to make sure that it wasn’t a scam. And that was talk with their supported system (or at least try to).

Contact support.

So we emailed their support email, and told them we wanted to get scammed!

Support Email

As you can see, we asked in our email that they would talk all our money, and scam us. We were hoping we would get a reply. As usual, we got an email back from our email service provider, telling us that that email didn’t exist:

No Valid Email Address

Sadly, it looks like MWFL isn’t going to be answering their email anytime soon, nor are they going to be paying their customers either.

Is My Work For Life A Scam?

That’s what we think it is. A scam, at least. We’ve tried to get in touch with them, and to see if they would tell us anything, but they don’t seem to be replying to our emails.

Also, they don’t seem to be paying anyone anything either. So yeah, it’s best not to do anything with this site. You’ll lose a lot of time if you do (we have, that’s for sure).

But there are sites that we do recommend that you take a look at, if you’re interested in making money. We reviewed Wealthy Affiliate, and have named it our #1 scam-free program that helps you make money one line. Feel free to check it out when you have the time.

Wealthy Affiliate will teach you how to make money online, and give you the right tools to get you started. You’ll learn how to build websites, customized them for SEO, and how to get people to your sites, and make money from it. All in all, Wealthy Affiliate is a great program to check out!

Is DoWeeklyWork A Scam?

Is DoWeeklyWork A Scam?

DoWeeklyWork Front Page

Do Weekly Work is one of those sites that seems to make a lot of claims about you making money, but doesn’t give you a lot of answers if you’re curious.

Is Do Weekly Work a scam? That’s what we’ll be taking a look at in this article today. This same scam has been popping up quite frequently, and it ones that many unfortunately keep falling for.


Website: https://doweeklywork.com/

Product: Do Weekly Work (DWW)

Creator(s): Unknown

Description: A site that claims that you can
make money, in a relatively short amount of time, all by just having
people click through your referral link.

Price: Free

Recommended? No

Rating: 1 out of 10


The Video Edition Of This Article

DWW (Do Weekly Work) has been around for 6-12 months now, and gives no sign of giving up it’s bold and enticing claims.

And just what are those claims?

That you can make a lot of money, in a little a mount of time possible.

DWW’s Claims

You see, DWW starts off by giving you a false sense of hope in making money:

Easy Money Claims

It’s as easy as setting up an account, working as little as possible, and getting paid. But is it really that easy? And how exactly do you get paid to make money?

Introducing Your referral Link

DWW claims to give you a referral link, and for every unique visitor you get to click through that referral link, you’ll make 5-10 dollars.

Is this true?

The Referral LInk They Give You

As you can see from the above screenshot, the answer is that yes, they do actually give you a referral link. If you create an account with them, they’ll give you a referral link back to the DWW site, and you can start earning – or can you?

5-10 dollars per unique visitor isn’t the norm for most affiliate programs. You’ll be hard-pressed to find even one referral system that pays that much just for a unique visitor.

But do you actually make any money with this system?

Show me the money!

55 dollars

As you can see from the above screenshot, I’ve ‘made’ about $55. Notice though, I put the ‘made’ in quotes. Because, as we will see, you don’t actually get paid for any of it.

You Are Being Scammed!

While the site claims that I’ve made 55 dollars, I won’t see one single cent of this money. Even if I made it to 300 dollars (which is the minimum amount you need to make before you get paid), DWW still won’t pay me.

Why?

Because I’ve tried it on other sites, and it didn’t work. Did you know that DWW’s exact website, and exact scam, can be found on another 30+ websites?

It’s true! I’ve cataloged some 39 URL’s that have the same exact website as DWW. Same website, but a different URL. You can check out all of those sites here.

I’ve made over 600 dollars on another site, and even still, I wasn’t able to get paid. But to show that this specific site doesn’t pay you, I decided to hit the minimum threshold, and see if this site also would pay me out.

They say that I have to click through a link to get paid. I’m very skeptical of links, but since I’m in the profession of getting scammed for you, I clicked on it, and took a look at the link.

It basically tells you to click another link, which sends you to a place to fill out a pay form. But in order to get the pay form, and you need to do a survey (or something else that the site suggests).

I did everything that they wanted me to do, and even still, it seemed like nothing was working. Either, I wasn’t getting far enough in a survey, or I couldn’t log into something.

Finally, I finished something, and was redirected to a place that I could supposedly download my pay form. Unfortunately, the site didn’t give me what I wanted.

File not found!

What? My pay form file can’t be found?

So these scammers get me to do a bunch of surveys for them (which makes them money), and then I don’t even a pay form for it…

Help me, help me!

I know that I’m getting scammed, for those who want me to go to the end, I’ll humor them. In cases like this, you’ll want to go to support, and ask them to help you out. Once again, even though DWW claims to have a support page, the email they provide help you.

Email not real

As you can see from the screen shot above, my email service provider sent me an email saying that they weren’t able to send an email to DWW, because the email DWW gives isn’t a valid email address.

So even if this scam was a legit place to make money, there is no easy way to get a hold of them, in the case something does happen (like you can’t get paid).

DoWeeklyWork Is A Scam!

Is DoWeeklyWork a scam? Absolutely! There is no doubt about it. You can’t get paid by them, as well as get in touch with them if you need help.

I wouldn’t recommend you use this site, since it will only lead you to end up losing a lot of time, and not making anything because of it.

There are programs out there that do make you money though. Not every program out there will try to scam you out of your money.

Real, valid online jobs

If you’re looking for something, a way to make money online, then I would recommend that you check out my review of Wealthy Affiliate, where I show the ups and downs of the best scam-free program I’ve written about as of today.

Wealthy Affiliate teaches you how to make money with affiliate marketing. Basically that means they’ll show you how to set up a website, find real referral links, and promote them to make money.

And it’s all for free. If you sign up, you’ll be given two free websites, the use of a keyword tool, as well as training on how to rank well on Google search results, and get traffic to your site.

So what are you waiting for? Go check out Wealthy Affiliate today!

Is Do Part Time Job A Scam? And Can You Really Get Paid?

Is Do Part Time Job A Scam? And Can You Really Get Paid?

DoPartTimeJob(dot)com is a site that is an exact mirror of another site that we’ve just looked at earlier today. It was a strange coincodence that we found both sites on the same day, but it happened none-the-less!

Is Do Part Time Job a scam? And can you actually get paid to send referrals to the site? Continue reading to find out!


Website: http://doparttimejob.com/

Product: Do Part Time Job (DPTJ)

Creator(s): Unknown

Description: A site that claims that you can make money, in a relatively short amount of time, all by just having people click through your referral link.

Price: Free

Recommended? No

Rating: 1 out of 10


You’re here wondering if dopartimejob(dot)com is a legit site that you can make money from, right? Well, I won’t spare you the wait.

Most likely, the site isn’t going to make you any money, even though it claims that you can and looks like you can. I recently reviewed a site called TheJobPayment(dot)com, that has the same exact layout as DPTJ’s (Do Part TIme Job) site.

In that site I showed why it wasn’t worth your while to do anything with that site, and why I thought it was a scam. And since both site are exactly alike (with just the URL being different), I’ll summarize below what I found out.

The Lack Of Encryption

As you noticed on this site, we have HTTPS in the front of our URL. HTTPS is the best way to browse the internet, because the S in HTTPS basically means Security.

HTTPS sites encrypt all the data that is transferred to and from the site. HTTP sites don’t. That’s why when using DPTJ you should be very careful, as it’s easier to see all the data that is being sent to the site, and back to your browser.

The Lack Of Standard Pages

Most sites have a Privacy Policy and a Terms Of Service page for you to look at to see what exactly the certain site handles your information, and how you can use the site.

For example, the Privacy Policy will usually say what they collect when you visit a site (browser heading, ip address, etc), and what they do with it. Usually they’ll keep it as private as possible. But in some cases, sites have been known to say that they’ll sell that info, or use it for their own personal gain.

The Terms of Service usually will give you the rules in which you can use the site – for example, if you have to be a certain age, how you can use their programs/services, and what they agree to allow you to do with their site.

But because DPTJ doesn’t have any of these things you have no clue what they’re doing with all the info that you’ll be giving them, assuming you sign up and use their program.

The Registration Process

As you’ll notice from the screenshot above, they want you to put in your email address, home address, and full name. Without a Privacy Policy on their site, there is no easy way to know what exactly their going to do with all that info. I don’t know about you, but I don’t want a lot of junk (e)mail being sent to my inbox, and mail box.

The Lack Of Support

I contacted support (both for this site and for the other mirror site), and both don’t seem to have their emails working.

The screenshot above shows that I got an email from my email provider basically saying that the email I sent wasn’t able to get there, since the email isn’t a vaild email.

So what happens if I need help with something when I get to make money? There is no where else to get support for anything I may need help with!

The Lack Of Knowledge About The Creator(s)

There is no info on who actually owns the site, or who built it. For all we know, this could be run by some scammers, and if we knew the name, then we wouldn’t do business with them.

It just doesn’t make sense to not be able to know who owns a certain site, nor for the support to work either. It’s definitely something that makes me think twice about using this site.

Is Do Part Time Job a scam?

From all that we’ve seen, and from what I’ve looked into the site, yes, I would call this a scam. I mean, even the URL doesn’t make sense in proper English.

Do Part Time Job? Shouldn’t it be – Do part time jobs? Or, Do part-time Jobs? The URL clearly doesn’t show proper English and should be a great indication for not using this site.

But just because we’ve called it a scam, doesn’t mean that we can’t have fun right?

The payment system of DPTJ

According to the site, if you get enough unique visitors to go through the referral link that DPTJ gives you, then you can get paid.

They claim that they’ll give you 5-10 dollars per unique visitor (a rather high amount). And since it is my job to get scammed for everyone reading this, I decided to try this.

As you can see from the screenshot above, it says that if I get to $300, they’ll pay me. And you’ll also notice that I’ve made $250 already.

How did I do that?

The site only counts unique visitors, so I gave it unique visitors. All the site cares about is if the IP Address is different for each time something/someone goes to the referral link I have.

If you didn’t understand the above, that’s okay. Basically, I can make it look like the site is getting unique visitors, while in reality, it’s just me visiting a different way each time.

So, can you really get paid?

Well, after visiting my link a few more times (it does take a while), I finally achieved what I wanted – $300 dollars!

300 dollars. Not bad for half a days work. The only problem is that I won’t get paid. As you’ll notice in the screenshot, it tells you to click to open ‘captcha test’.

You have to be very careful clicking on links people tell you to click on. It could lead to something bad. Also, there are easy ways to put a captcha test right now the site, so that you should never have to go some where else to perform a captcha.

Is the captcha test legit?

The captcha test wasn’t actually a test. It was just a site that says you need to fill out a Payout form, and on to the next steps…

So I need to go to another link, so that I can complete the next steps? I don’t quite understand why I need to do all this, but I will try none-the-less…

The following screenshot shows that I need to download a file? Um, yeah, I’m not sure I want to do that.

seeing as I couldn’t exactly download the PDF, I guess I won’t be getting paid…

Is DPTJ Legit?

Do Part Time Job is a scam, and a pretty convincing one at that. Even if you try to get paid, you’ll have to jump through a bunch of hoops, and even still, you’ll end up not making any money.

I wasn’t the only one who can’t get paid. There are dozen of other people who I’ve found that can’t get paid either. They’ve tried to do various things, and even after everything they tried, they still haven’t received their money.

But the day hasn’t completely gone to waste. I made $300 in a short amount of time! Then again, since I can’t get a hold of it, I guess I didn’t really make anything…

(UPDATE: As I was continuing to look into DPTJ, I found another 30+ sites that have the same exact website as DPTJ. You can take a look at all those I’ve found here.)

A much better alternative to DPTJ

DPTJ is a scam, that is for sure. But there are programs out there that you can make money, provided you work hard, and can work hard for several months.

If you are willing to work hard, I would recommend you check out Wealthy Affiliate. They are a site that is dedicated to helping people make money with Affiliate Marketing. Basically, they teach you how to build a website, and promote products that you love and enjoy.

And the process is pretty simple. They’ll help you build your free website within 30 seconds, show you how to get people to your site, and even give you advice on your site as you progress forward.

Best of all, they have a free membership just so that you can check out if it’s right for you. Check out my review of Wealthy Affiliate here, where I look into the good and the bad, along with the struggles that I had to overcome to realize how to make money online.

Is The Job Payment A Scam?

Is The Job Payment A Scam?

New programs that claim you can make a lot of money always seem to pop up. And the Job Payment is no different. With their claims of making a lot of money, and only on a small amount of work, they usually draw a large crowd.

Is The Job Payment a scam? Or is it a site that really is what it claims to be? Join us, as we look into the site and see!


Website: http://thejobpayment.com/

Product: The Job Payment (TJP)

Creator(s): Unknown

Description: A site that claims that as long as you have 1-2 hours and an internet connection, you can make $500 per week.

Price: Free

Recommended? No

Rating: 1 out of 10


TJP (The Job Payment) is what I would call a ‘get rich scheme‘. The owners may not claim that it is that, but the claims they make seem to suggest it.

With the site seeming to only be around for a year, and the commissions seem too good to be true, TJP doesn’t sound too legit.

What Does Site Reveal?

Much can be found out about a program just by the site, assuming you take a careful look at everything you can find (and what you can’t find).

The first thing I noticed as I went to the site was the lack of web encryption on the site.

You’ll notice that it doesn’t have HTTPS in front of the URL This site, We Get Scammed For You, does.

HTTPS helps encrypt all the traffic that goes to and from a site, making it harder for hackers and spammers to capture it. Of course, many sites are still unfortunately without HTTPS, and so taking just this doesn’t overly prove much about the site.

Contradictions and English usage

scrolling all the way down to the bottom, I took a look at the copyright notice. Interestingly, it’s actually up to date.

18-19. They’ve been in business for about a year. Since I’m writing this in January 2019, you can’t really count this business being open more than a year, right?

If so, then why do they say they’ve been open for ‘years’, and have a lot of followers?

So the site claims to be around ‘since years’, and yet their copyright notice has only been showing that it’s been a year?

On top of that, you’ll notice that in the screenshot above, there are numerous grammatical mistakes in the sentence. It seems that the owners of the website don’t exactly know how English, or don’t know completely how to write in it.

Who are the owners anyways?

Speaking of the owners, they don’t seem to be existent. There doesn’t seem to be a mention of anyone, anywhere. Who owns the site? Who gives out all the money? Why did they make the site? What is reason for helping others?

The lack of ownership doesn’t make a site look good. The best way for people to buy into a program is for someone to help relate to people, i.e. have a page about themselves and what they like, dislike, and how you can relate to them.

And the owners aren’t the only thing that don’t seem to be around.

There isn’t a Terms of Service (TOS) or Privacy Policy anywhere either.

Is my privacy safe?

A TOS helps you know what exactly you can and can’t do with the site, and what you’re exactly getting with the site. They are giving you terms that their service will be from.

A Privacy Policy is sort of similar.

It’s basically a bunch of fancy jargon that tells you what they will and won’t do with everything they collect from you. It’s the policies they’ll use to take care of your data, i.e. email addresses, IP addresses, home address, name, etc.

Without one on the site, there is no way you can know what they’re going to do with all your data. You also don’t know what the TOS are, so for all you know it could be a scam, and you would just get ripped off!

Sometimes you can ignore mishaps like this, but on this site especially, I wouldn’t recommend ignoring this type of error.

Why?

Because of the registration process, and what they ask from you.

Registering for a free account!

So what exactly is the registration process for making an account?

So they want your email address, your personal address, and your actual real name for when they send a cheque?

I’m sorry, but I’m not going to give my personal name or home address to a site that doesn’t tell me clearly what they’re going to do with it.

But since I’m getting scammed for you, I’ll go through the process to see what comes out of it! Why not give the site all my info so that they can do everything they want with it, right?

Making my own free account

After I made my free account (using fake info of course), I found out exactly what the site was trying to do.

In the FAQ (Frequently Asked Questions), they claim that you’re just giving out referral links from their advertisers, and the more people you get to click on your links, the more money you make. However, that doesn’t seem to be the case.

Hmm, so there doesn’t actually seem to be any other advertisers, or referral links, except for the one for TheJobPayment.com.

Also, they say that you’ll earn about 5-10 dollars for every unique visitor that joins the site. That is really too high. No one in their right mind would pay that much for only one unique visitor. Then again, there are probably some rich people out here who pay that much, but it is on a very rare occasion.

Clearly, the program is just a way to get itself advertised more, so that they can get more of people’s info. There doesn’t seem to be a way that TJP makes any money on this site, so the only logical explanation is that they make money by selling the info that you give to register (like your home address, email, and full name).

Why does this seem plausible?

Because as I look around my login dashboard, there is no way to change my home address, or even my email address. What if I change one of them? What if I move? What if I got married and changed my name?

All of those are legit reasons for need to change them, and yet, I can’t find a way to do it anywhere.

Contact Support!

There was a support page, and so I decided to contact them. I told them that I was interested in learning more about the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy.

I got an email back rather quickly, but it wasn’t what I was exactly expecting.

According to the email I received from my email provider, TJP’s email address isn’t a vaild email address.

So much for finding out about what they do with the info I gave them…

Is The Job Payment A Scam?

I’ll just call this one as I see it. It clearly looks like a scam. There is no mention of any creators or owners, and no Privacy Policies or TOS. The support system doesn’t work, and the only thing that you are promoting is the site itself.

Clearly, this site isn’t worth anyone’s time, and shouldn’t be used by anyone. The only reason people fall for this is because of the claims of the website, and how much money you think you can make.

Even if you reach the payout threshold, which is $300, I highly doubt you’ll be paid. And if you can’t, who would you contact anyways, since their support system doesn’t work?

(UPDATE: I actually found around 40 other websites that look exactly like TJP. You can check them out here.)

An alternative to TJP

I’m a member of a program called Wealthy Affiliate. It’s a site that helps people learn how to make money online, particuarly with affiliate marketing. Simply put, it’s essentially the same thing that TJP claims that you do. Only Wealthy Affiliate actually works.

They’ve got a support system that does wonders, a community of people who are willing to help you get started, and they have training that will teach you concepts in a quick and easy way.

They also have a free membership that you can take a part of. You’ll learn how to build websites quickly, how to get traffic to those referral links you’ll have, and how to promote anything that you want. If you enjoy something, they’ll teach you how to make money from it.

You can check out my review of them here!

Is Prosperity Nexus A Scam? Can You Really Earn That Much Money?

Is Prosperity Nexus A Scam? Can You Really Earn That Much Money?

Prosperity Nexus is a group that claims that you can make a lot of money selling high-end tickets. But don’t be easily deceived.

Is Prosperity Nexus a scam? That’s what we’re intending to look at in this article. Whether it’s from faked reviews to bold claims, we’ll get to the bottom of it all, and see what’s behind Prosperity Nexus.


Website: http://prosperitynexus.com

Product: Prosperity Nexus Group (PNG)

Creator(s): Steve Hawk, Michael Wright, John Novello

Description: A program that offers to help you sell higher-end tickets. Instead of getting a commission of $50-$100, why not get one of $2000-$22,000?

Price: $2000-22,000

Recommended? No

Rating: 5 out of 10


With two co-founders, and a VIP leader, PNG (Prosperity Nexus Group) has been in business for over 5 years. And it doesn’t look like they’ll be leaving any time soon.

With their claims of proven sales pages, funnels, and leads, there’s little wonder why people pay thousands of dollars to buy PNG’s program. Unfortunately, you probably won’t have much success if you do.

What Is The Prosperity Nexus Group?

PNG was started by a guy named Steve Hawk. According to what I could find about him online, he’s just one of those guys who got fed up with his corporate life, and needed a change. So he created PNG.

PNG is a program that offers you a way to make money, and a lot of it, with very little work involved, or so they claim.

As you’ll see from the screenshot above (and the bold text), they claim that you can make 5-figures a month, by only working less than 60 hours a month!

I’m not saying that those claims aren’t true, but, when people make claims like that you really have to be skeptical.

Why?

If this is really true, then why isn’t everyone doing this? Why are people working 60 hours a week, and not even making 5 figures a month?

How do you make money with PNG?

So here’s the thing with PNG. They claim that they’ll help you find high-end tickets to sell, that is, programs that will pay you thousands of dollars if you get someone to buy that specific program.

But in reality, you’re really only going to be selling one program, and that is PNG.

Here’s how it works.

You pay around 2K for PNG. They teach you how to set up a site exactly like theirs, and help you drive traffic to your site. Someone then purchases the program from your site, and you make something around 2K.

Of course, if you want to make more money, you can pay more money to PNG to get added to the different levels that they have. The higher the level, the more you get paid.

The highest level is the VIP Business Level, where you make 22 grand for every VIP Business Level sale you make.

Can you make money with PNG?

Like any product or program out there, there is always the possibility that you can make money. And I believe that some people have made money with PNG. But most likely, you won’t make money. You’ll probably lose money.

As noted in their Dislaimer-Earnings page:

You understand that commissions are earned by re-selling the digital product packages OR the entire business opportunity AND the system to
market the business to other entrepreneurs.

By starting your business with us, you are making the exciting decision to become an entrepreneur. You WILL own your own business! It is NOT free to start. You will be investing money to start YOUR business by purchasing one of the business options and the accompanying License Agreement. At PNG, we are all independent business owners and the income that YOU make is determined by your own personal motivation, work ethic, and willingness to plug into our system, training and resources. Any mention of income on our website, in our testimonials or in conversation you have with one of our team members ONLY represents the income being made by those individuals and does not represent any sort of guarantee. You may make more, less or none at all. We will provide you with EVERYTHING you need to be successful but it is ultimately up to you to make it happen!

And a little farther down:

PNG has no knowledge of your individual business experience or expertise. PNG does not guarantee that you will make any money from your use or promotion of our business opportunity.

And finally at the bottom:

Because our products are digital AND you’ll instantly have access to proprietary Prosperity Nexus Group information, we have a strict NO REFUND policy. If you are not sure you want to start your business with us, we recommend you wait until you’re sure or decide it’s not for you. ALL SALES ARE FINAL.

They clearly tell you that you don’t have any guarantee that you’ll actually make anything! On top of that, they don’t have a refund policy, so if you do decide pay for the program (and the higher levels), you could lose tens of thousands of dollars.

The lack of SSL on the Site

I do want to point out that the majority of the sites that I’ve come across that relate to PNG have not SSL. SSL (Secure Socket Layer) is a way to encrypt all the various data that is sent to and from your computer and the site that you are visiting.

You’ll notice that at the beginning of this article’s URL, it has SSL/https:

It’s always best to go to sites that are SSL protected, as that helps encrypt all your data that is sent to and from the site. It’s easier for hackers and/or scammers to get your data through an unsecure site (one without SSL) as opposed to a secure site (one with SSL).

Why do I bring this up?

I’m not making as much as they are, or as much as they claim they are making. Yet, I’m able to afford SSL. It’s pretty cheap.

And these guys who claim they are making hundreds of thousands of dollars don’t have SSL on their site? Why not?

If it’s not because of the money, then what is it because of? Many sites are being looked down upon now if they don’t have SSL, and this site will too.

Now that’s not to say that this site is a scam because of the lack of protection on it, but it is something that should be thought about when reviewing programs online.

What about the creators? Are they legit?

Steve, Michael, and John are all legit people. Some are active on Twitter, while others are still active doing their various hobbies.

For example, John (as of writing this) is still composing music, and has recently released an album. Steve is actively posting on Twitter to get people into PNG. And Michael, well, there wasn’t much I could find on him, but from the various things we did find, he seemed to be legit.

Unlike other programs that have been looked at on this site, the guys behind PNG’s program are legit and aren’t hiding behind fake photos or reviews. I don’t know them personally, so I can’t say that they aren’t trustworthy, but they definitely are real people.

Is Prosperity Nexus A Scam?

PNG is definitely not a scam. There is potential in the program, and it is a way that you can make money online.

However, I wouldn’t recommend the program. There is very little guarantee that you’ll make much money, if any. On top of that, you have to pay quite a bit to make money (and pay more if you want to go up to a higher level). It’s honestly not worth it in the long run.

Think about it this way. They are going to give you the same exact method that they made money. I’m not one to say that the method won’t work, but many times, changing up how you promote something is always good.

If you’re using the same thing everyone else is using, there is no guarantee that they’ll sign up with you versus someone else. In fact, you’ll probably only have as much success as the majority of the people (which doesn’t seem like much).

A much cheaper alternative

While I don’t recommend PNG, I do have an alternative that I can recommend to you. It won’t make you as much money as PNG in the beginning, but you can make just as much, and do it for a cheaper amount of money.

Take a look at my review of the #1 scam-free make-money-online program that I recommend, Wealthy Affiliate. They teach you all you need to know on how to make money online – and make money around something that you love and enjoy.

They also teach you how to be unique in your business, so that you don’t need to copy someone else’s success to make your own money.

How cheap is it?

Well, they offer a free membership, just so that you can see if the program really is for you! And their premium membership is 5 times less than PNG’s basic membership level.

Take a look at my review of Wealthy Affiliate today!

Is Writing Jobs Online A Scam? And If So, Are There Better Alternatives?

Is Writing Jobs Online A Scam? And If So, Are There Better Alternatives?

Writing Jobs Online has a site that been on the web for several years now. And unfortunately, it’s still actively promoting the under-rated products that they have on their site.

Is Writing Jobs Online a scam? That’s what we’re currently leaning towards. But why take our word on it? Why not keep reading to find out for yourself?


Product: Writing Jobs Online (WJO)

Creator(s): Glen Anderson

Description: A site that hosts a number of writing jobs that you can apply for to make some on-the-side copy writing money.

Price: $27 per month

Recommended? No

Rating: 2 out of 10


There seems to be very little on the site itself about the
person or plan behind WJO, which adds to some difficulty on being able
to review the site effectively.

But what is on the site shows
enough to not think too highly of WJO, especially with it’s rather bold
claims of making a lot of money online.

What Is Writing Jobs Online?

Writing
Jobs Online shouldn’t be confused with Online Writing Jobs. While they
have the same words in their name, they are completely different.

There
are a lot of online sites that go by the words of Online, Jobs, and,
Writing. The one we’re specifically looking at can be found at
writing-jobs(dot)net.

WJO is a site that brings you writing
jobs that will make you money. According to their website, you can make
up to anywhere between $1000-$5000 per month.

As with most sites,
they have a video displayed right at the beginning to tell you all about
the site, and how you can make the money that you’ve been wanting to.

And, as usual, the video isn’t to be trusted. The lady might sound like she knows like she’s talking about, but to believe her would be a tragic mistake.

Why?

Because, if you head over to photography-jobs(dot)net, you’ll find the same lady, and almost the same exact page as the one on WJO!

And the even stranger thing is both sites have different owners! One claims to be Glen Anderson and the other one is calls himself Chris Page.

Both sites claim that as to this date, they’ve paid out 8 million to those who have joined their programs. But both sites have the same exact number? The odds of that happening, especially with two supposedly different sites, are not high. They are actually pretty low.

Joining A 7-day Free Trial?

WJO advertises that you can join their site for 7 days as a trial week, but unfortunately, that doesn’t seem to be free. You’ve got to pay 1 dollar to join up.

Why is this so bad?

Because you have to pay money to see what they are really selling. A good company, and a good product can be marketed for free in some way, either with a free-trial, or by just giving part of the product away for free.

But WJO entices you to pay 1 dollar, which in reality isn’t that much, so that you’ll fall for the next trap.

You will have a $27 payment in a week after your trial. Most programs will do this intentionally. They’ll have you sign up for a small amount of money, but have your settings to automatically pay for the next month.

If you’re not careful, and don’t change your settings, you’ll pay for a month membership of WJO without intending to. So while it seems like it’s a pretty sweet deal, for only $1, you’ll have a larger bill awaiting you if you’re not careful.

An Affiliate Page For WJO… That’s Not Updated?

Another great thing to look at is a sites affiliate page to see what their commissions are, what they’re promoting, and how much an affiliate marketer can make off of them.

I honestly don’t take any of this stuff into account when I review a site (as to whether I can make money off of them or not), but it’s always worth-while to take a look none-the-less.

Unfortunately, the affiliate page hasn’t been updated for some 3 years, according to my best guess. And if a site hasn’t been updated in that long, then it’s a good chance that you’re looking at a site that you probably should be using.

What was it that I saw?

Well, they say that for the months of June through December, if you make so many sales, then they’ll give you a $100 bonus to you, sort of as a way of saying ‘thank you’ for getting people to their site.

Nothing would be wrong with that, if it wasn’t for the fact that it says that it’s only going on through the months of June 2015 – December 2015.

In case no one as noticed, as of writing this, we are currently headed into the year 2019.

Glen Anderson – The Man Behind The Site

Once again, like most scam sites, there seems to be very little of the person behind WJO. Maybe that’s because he’s not a real person?

The only thing I could really find out about Glen Anderson was that he was a great hockey player, who in 2008 became part of the Hockey Hall of Fame for, well, playing hockey.

But I don’t think The Hockey Glen is the same guy who made WJO.

With there little credibility on who Glen Anderson is, and no source outside of the WJO site that he exists, it’s probably safe to assume that Glen isn’t a real person. Which means, if he’s not credible, then there is a high chance that his site isn’t credible as well.

Is Writing Jobs Online A Scam?

From everything thing we looked at, WJO looks really scammy.

With a video that shows a woman that you can find at another site, and claims that seem too good to be true, it’s not a site that should be believed too quickly.

And when you see that their affiliate page seems to be a little outdated, and you can’t find the owner online anywhere, the word ‘flee’ seem to be coming to my mind.

Whether you want to call WJO a scam or not, it’s definitely not a program that I would recommend. There are plenty of other free online gigs you can look for to make money writing online.

Feel free to take a look at Fiverr.com, freelancer.com, guru.com or Upwork.com to find writing jobs to make some money with. They’re free to take a part of, and a whole lot more recommended than Writing Jobs Online!


Is The Covert Cash Conspiracy A Scam?

Is The Covert Cash Conspiracy A Scam?

Covert Cash Conspiracy is a product that has been around for several years now. And unfortunately it is still taking people’s hard-earned money with its bold claims and outrageous guarantees.

Is the Covert Cash Conspiracy a scam? Don’t be fool by what the creator tries to tell you. Listening to his lies, and believing them will leave you with less money, instead of more money.


Product: Covert Cash Conspiracy (CCC)

Creator: Matt Benwell

Description: A program that claims to generate you thousands of dollars within the week you start, without any prior experience.

Price: $17 (knocked down from $37)

Recommended? No

Rating: 1 out of 10


Like most other programs, CCC (Covert Cash Conspiracy) makes bold claims to draw your attention to their ‘secret’ method for making money online.

Don’t be fooled by people who make claims that seem too good to be true, because they probably are. You’re not going to be making much money if you follow these types of programs.

What Is Covert Cash Conspiracy?

CCC seems to be a product that will offer you a lot of money in a short amount of time. In other words, it’s a get-rich-quick scheme.

I’ve written about get rich schemes, and how they don’t work well for people who try them. Get rich schemes rarely work, and when they do, it’s for those who created the get rich scheme, and not for those who are part of the scheme.

CCC’s sales page is a typical way to get people to buy a product. A one-page sales funnel to their product, offering discounted prices, ‘proof’ of income, and everything in between.

Starting out their sales page, CCC grabs your attention immediately with the words ‘shocking underground method’ that generated the owner over 25K in 7 days.

Unfortunately, this ‘method’ isn’t going to be that effective, especially if it is an ‘underground method’.

Welcome To The World Of Black-Hat Formulas!

When someone talks about underground techniques, they’re usually talking about techniques that are called black-hat techniques.

Black-hat techniques, while they may work for a while, will at some point work no longer, and if you continue to follow them, you’ll actually lose money instead of gain money.

Black-hat is a term that is usually referred to being on the other side of the law, or to be more on the unethical side of things, usually when talking about hacking and penetration testing.

Now I don’t think that CCC is saying that they are actually giving you unethical methods, but their methods are ‘underground’, so it’s hard to know what they are actually going to give you.

What’s Wrong With Black-Hat Techniques?

Black-hat make-money-online techniques are techniques where you usually get access to loop holes in algorithms, and use those loopholes to your advantage.

For example, there could be a loophole in Google’s search engines rankings, and if you use the loophole, you’ll be able to rank quickly with Google (something that can help generate a lot of money).

What’s the problem with this?

Loopholes stay open for only so long, and when they close, it’s usually fast and sudden. On top of that, if you’re using the loophole, you can sometimes get penalized because of it, meaning losing all the money, traffic, and content that you generated.

In other words, black-hat techniques aren’t around for long, and if you choose to use them, you’ll end up chasing them one after another, leading you to eventually lose money through fake loopholes, and fraudulent schemes.

CCC’s Proof Of Income

CCC has several screenshots of the money that the owner has made over the months. Unfortunately, very little is actually given to take the screenshot as credible.

Yes, the numbers do add up to the total, and everything seems to add up. But unfortunately, you’re left without knowing how the owner made the money.

You’ll notice on the sales page that there is a list of blurred out ‘account nicknames’. What does that mean? Does it mean that the owner has several accounts that are generating him money, or does it mean that you need to promote several different accounts to make money?

Images showing proof of income can be easily faked, and so it’s never a good idea to blindly trust them. I wouldn’t trust them especially if and when the owner of the image claims to have made that much money in less than 7 days of starting something new.

Who is the owner, anyways?

Matt Benwell is the creator of Covert Cash Conspiracy. And that’s about as much as can be known by him. There is very little about him on the internet, assuming he’s a real person.

He supposedly has a help desk area, but when I went to that site, it said it was under construction.

Let’s think about this for a moment.

A guy who claims to have made money, and a lot of it, and has been doing this for several years, can’t have his help desk website up yet? He must have been working on it for at least a couple of years now.

It’s just more proof that this program, and the man behind CCC aren’t what they appear to be.

So, Does That Mean That CCC Is A Scam?

Calling something a scam would mean that you’re not getting anything out of it. But, when you sign up, you will get something. It may not be anything worthwhile, but you won’t be completely scammed out of your money.

When you purchase CCC, you get a 60-month money-back guarantee, so you should get your money back, assuming you don’t like the course.

Overall, I wouldn’t recommend this program. There isn’t enough said about the program, nor how you actually make money. Plus, it’s always best to not buy into get-rich-quick schemes, as they don’t work.

Making money online, and a lot of it, can happen, and I’ve seen it happen. But it requires a lot more time and hard work than most people are willing to give.

If you are serious about making money online, and making it in a legitimate way, then I would recommend you check out my #1 recommended scam-free program called Wealthy Affiliate. You can check out my review of them here.

They offer a free membership, so that you know exactly what you’re getting into before you purchase their premium membership. And unlike CCC’s creator, who takes several years to build his help desk website, Wealthy Affiliate shows you how to make a website in less than 30 seconds!

Check out Wealthy Affiliate today, and learn how to find success in making money online.

Is 5 Figure Day Unleashed A Scam?

Is 5 Figure Day Unleashed A Scam?

Today we’re going to look at a product that can be found on the web – and that is 5 Figure Day Unleashed. Is 5 Figure Day Unleashed a scam? You can be the judge, as we look at the various things this product as to offer, as well as the person who is behind the company.


Company: 5 Figure Day Unleashed (FDU)

Creators: Brian Winters

Description: A product that claims to help you make money – and all through the affiliate program of ClickBank

Free Membership: $0.00

Unleashed Membership: $27.00

Recommended? No

Rating: 3 out of 10


FDU (5 Figure Day Unleashed) as taken quite a number by a storm. This product is one that has taken a lot of money from many people, and for obvious reasons.

With a name like 5 figure day, it’s relatively easy to get a lot of people interested. It’s something that most people will want, as they think that they’ll get rich quickly, which they probably won’t with this program.

What is 5 Figure Day Unleashed

FDU is a program that is currently being sold on Clickbank. Clickbank is a place where people can put programs or books for people to buy. Additionally, if someone (like me) sends you to Clickbank, and you purchase something, that person will receive a small amount of money from what you bought.

After purchasing the program, FDU will then help you make money promoting various programs from Clickbank, so that you, like them, can make a lot of money.

Does It Actually Work?

In a nutshell, the answer is yes, but not in the way you’re thinking. Promoting products from Clickbank can make you money, and it does work. But there are cheaper alternatives to learning how to do this, as well as easier ways.

There are hundreds of articles out on the web, all for free, on how to make money online with affiliate marketing, and even Clickbank.

Who Is Brian Winters?

Brian Winters is the guy who is behind FDU. And from what I found on various sites, he doesn’t seem to be a popular guy.

Winters has been making courses like FDU for a while now. Each one is a little different, but they all claim to bring you success in the online realm.

Additionally, Winters started a marketing agency, called Goldliger Marketing, and it, like it’s owner, isn’t on good terms with the rest of the world.

Time To Get Scammed!

I could stop at the above, and just leave it to you right there to let you be the judge of whether this product is a scam, but before you do make your decision, let me give you more information about the product, as I try to get scammed.

FDU is like any other product. With a beautiful and stunning sales page layout, they do a good job at drawing in those who gather at their site.

Of course, there is a lot of promotional hype that will get you to do something rashly, if you’re not careful. But you’ve got to give them credit for trying.

On their front page, they have a simple page showing that they have a free membership, all you have to do is sign up. Who am I to resist?

Getting all the free stuff

After signing up, I was met with Brian Winter’s story, where he explains why, and how he made his money. He also goes into detail on how he comes with a background that others have faced – divorce, having to give money away, selling stuff, just trying to stay afloat.

Unfortunately, like other sites I’ve reviewed, these type of videos are usually long, and while they definitely should be awarded some sort of, well, award, they seem to put me to sleep when I watch them. So I wasn’t quite able to get through the entire video.

But this does bring up a very interesting point. Many marketers, if not all, try to show things within their lives that might be similar to your own situation.

For example, if you’re trying to make money online, and find a website, the guy who owns the website will probably say something about how they’ve gotten burned and scammed online. They’re trying to make a connection with you, so that you’ll trust them more.

This is neither a good thing, nor a bad thing. It just is. Unfortunately, many scammers use this as a way to help you get to trust them, so that you’ll buy into whatever their trying to sell you!

Free Membership Area – Anything Interesting?

Unfortunately, the membership area for the free members didn’t show anything that interesting. Oh, there was a lot of valuable information if you were specifically promoting FDU, but there wasn’t much that was helpful for other ClickBank programs.

They give you plenty of banners to use, as well as sales pitches that you can use to help promote FDU. They also have a dozen or so videos to help you as you promote FDU.

As I was looking around the site, I did notice that much of what you got on this ‘free’ membership is already on their website, just hidden on various pages. So there really is no need to give them your email for the free membership, assuming you can find everything else.

What About Their Support System?

I wasn’t too impressed with their support system. To get support, you have to go to another site, one that is run by a chat service provider. It’s there where you learn of the many other programs that Winter’s has been creating and promoting.

You see, when you go to use the support, they ask you to choose which program you are a part of. As you take a look at the list, you find that Winters is behind another 10 programs, all as cunningly thought out as FDU.

It gets even better.

The support page you’re sent to, says that if you need to email someone, you can do so at ***********@yahoo.com (!?).

A yahoo email address? I realize that some people don’t understand how to set up email addresses for their websites, nor do some people have the money for that. But a guy who runs a program that has the name 5 Figure Day? He can’t figure out how to have an email address that somehow directly relates to his website?

I find that extremely hard to believe. And it’s not like he doesn’t have the money. If you trust his story about going through the divorce and how much he lost (hundred’s of thousands of dollars worth), you’ll also trust that he got basically everything back. So this guy has plenty of ‘money’ to invest in some quality email system.

Their support system is a little wonky too. I had read of people who didn’t have a satisfactory time with their support, so I decided to give it a try.

I used their support system to ask if I could get a new password, or at least get shown where to get a new one. I even requested it be urgent.

And….

I received an email notifying me that the support ticket had went through, and they would get back to me (a typical automated response). But as I looked closer at my support ticket, I noticed that they had incorrectly put the wrong program on the ticket!

In any case, I have yet to receive any help from them, so I can see why some people would be annoyed at their support.

Is The Paid Membership Any Better?

Due to budget cuts, and other issues, I decided not to try out the paid membership. The free membership just wasn’t worth it in my mind. And if you can’t give a good ‘free’ program, then the rest of it probably won’t be any good either.

Is 5 Figure Day Unleashed A Scam?

FDU seems to be great on the outside, but when explored from within, you’re left with pretty much nothing. Whether it’s a scam or not, you can judge for yourselves. I personally wouldn’t recommend this program to anyone, even if the claims to making money were true.

While this program might not be as up-to-par as it should be, there is another program that I would recommend for those who want to make money with affiliate marketing. And that program is Wealthy Affiliate. You can check out my review on them here.

They have a free membership, one that I took advantage of, and through it learned how to make money, not only through Clickbank, but also through Amazon, ShareASale, and many other affiliate programs.

On top of all that, they have a great support system, where you’ll be able to interact with the thousands of other people there. If you’re lucky enough, you might even be contacted by the creators themselves and have a chance to ask them questions!