Online marketing products often give you the runaround, with one sales pitch leading to another product and plenty of upsells along the way. 7 Figure Dream Life has to be one of the worst examples that I’ve ever seen.
I found the site originally when searching for something else – EZ Money Team. Reviews suggest that the program was a scam, linking through to Digital Altitude, which is now out of business. With Digital Altitude gone, EZ Money Team now links to 7 Figure Dream, which links to 6 Steps to Freedom.
Clearly, nothing is what it seems to be. To review the mess, I’m going to try and untangle what is going on and how you’re meant to be earning.
The Chain Of Products
To start off with, there are various sales pages for 7 Figure Dream. One is called 7 Figure Dreamlife Review. There’s no obvious reason for the difference in names. The review is odd. It basically says that they have no idea whether 7 Figure Dream (Life) works, but spots are limited, so hurry and try it out.
I found a similar site promoting EZ Money Team too. That one was promoted as a review but was simply a sales pitch and linked to 7 Figure Dream. I suspect there are many more out there too.
The whole thing is absurd. Sales pitches are being used interchangeably as if there were no differences between the products. You know what else? The whole thing gets worse. Check out the bottom of the sales video:
The page that URL goes to is an income disclaimer. The basic concept is that the income claims represent exceptional results. There is no guarantee that users will make that much or anything at all.
It’s all pretty typical for a disclaimer. Except that the link was meant to show average earnings. There are no details about earnings here. To make matters worse, the link is a redirect. The disclaimer actually comes from the site Ultimate Laptop Lifestyle, which redirects to The Freedom Shortcut. That goes back to 6 Steps of Freedom – again.
See what I mean about an absurd chain of products?
It seems like 6 Steps To Freedom is the underlying product now, even if it wasn’t always. Because many of the sales pages are so vague, the specific product could easily change again. Perhaps 6 Steps To Freedom goes under, or there is something even better on the market.
I’ve also seen reviews talk about entirely different product chain. One person found the site through something called 9 to 5 Prison Break. I don’t want to know how many other sites link to this scammy product.
While we’re on the topic, I also found this page:
This is another product entirely, but it is actually on The Freedom Shortcut website and uses many of the same sales pitches. The product itself even includes 6 Steps To Freedom. At this point, I have no idea what the site is trying to do. Regardless, this level of manipulation is extreme.
With all this going on, it’s pretty hard to trust 7 Figure Dream or 6 Steps To Freedom.
That’s not all of it either. The individual sales pages all rely on hype and manipulative tactics. For example, the 7 Figure Dream page has a counter for the number of positions available in your local area. That counter starts at 3, goes down to 1 and then stops there. The style is used to make you hurry. After all, people often make bad decisions when they’re in a rush.
The product is also ‘just’ $49, despite a recommended price of almost $1,000. The recommended price is nonsense, of course. It’s just a made-up value to make this seem like an amazing deal.
The sales page even has little popups telling you who joined and when. They might be legitimate, but probably not. I’ve seen popups like this just pull details from the email address you provide to get access. Once I even saw my own name pop up, despite the fact that I hadn’t purchased anything.
Let’s not forget all of the typical income claims and the idea that this is all fast and easy. The video makes a point of showing how amazing the product creator’s (Jeff) life is, along with how fast it has turned around.
It’s all just manipulation, pure and simple. It honestly doesn’t matter whether Jeff is real or not. It doesn’t even matter if he’s rich. His income has no bearing on whether the product works. He could have made that money by manipulating people into spending their money. In fact, that’s probably exactly what he did.
The 7 Figure Dream video even says that if you click away from the page, you’ll lose your chance. No, you won’t. Just go back to the page or search for it again. The ‘opportunity’ isn’t going anywhere.
There is a refund offered but be careful with it. You’re paying the site directly. This makes it much more difficult to ensure you get the promised refund. The policy page also states that services aren’t refundable, nor is any proprietary software. It’s not clear exactly what is and isn’t refundable, which isn’t a good start.
If nothing else, you might be able to get a refund on the original purchase price ($49) – just not on any upsells. This means you should think critically about any offers they make.
6 Steps To Freedom
Those issues above all come from the 7 Figure Dream sales page. There are many other examples on the site for The Freedom Shortcut. This seems to be the actual sales site for 6 Steps to Freedom. Some parts of the site even mention it by name.
This site makes one very interesting point. The $49 price. You’re not buying the system for that much. $49 is an application fee. Users get conditional access to the system as part of that fee and they’re contacted by a Success Advisor.
If users pass a 10-question interview set by the Success Advisor, they’re then able to enroll. I can promise you one thing, enrolling won’t be free. The secret system that is being promoted will involve various fees, along with plenty of upsells.
You’re also being given the details from another person. It’s probably a verbal conversation, which just adds to the pressure.
Despite all of the hype, 6 Steps To Freedom never says how you’ll be earning money. This is apparently because the system is secret. Let’s be realistic. That’s not the reason. If the system really was secret and amazing, someone would have leaked it by now. That’s what happens.
The company could easily reveal the general approach and not the details. That would make them more trustworthy. People would still need to buy the product to learn the specific techniques. The way they avoid any specifics at all is seriously suspicious. Thankfully, they give some hints.
Based on what they say and don’t say, I’d guess you’re going to be doing affiliate marketing. You’re not building a website, so you might be spamming social media with links or something like that. An alternative would be getting a landing page on The Freedom Shortcut domain.
It also mentions you’re looking at finding people who want to make money online. That almost certainly means you’ll be promoting 6 Steps To Freedom itself, or perhaps similar products.
Could You Make Money?
You will get some legitimate information at the end of the process. You could theoretically make money from it, but don’t hold your breath. Just like the fact that you could probably survive by just eating bananas for the rest of your life, what's really the point. Get a good product for a good price instead of the junk that's being offered here.
When it comes down to it, you’re not getting a revolutionary system that is going to make you rich. You are probably just going to get a re-spun version of the same tips and tricks that are always used, plus plenty of exaggerated upsells.
Most products like this last just a few short months then disappear. That's the nature of hype in the business of making money online.
The only system I've seen last more than a decade is the same place where I learned how to start an online business. They've been around teaching newbies to make money online since 2006. You can join for free and start your first website in the next couple minutes
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