“The IM Goofball’s Guide To $51-$74 Per Hour” is not at all what it claims to be. It’s misleading, and at those grounds alone I would not recommend it. Additionally, they try to upsell you on a $37 product that, in my opinion is highly unethical. Please, please, please do not buy this product.
Here are all my reviews, including scam reviews, software reviews, MLM reviews, app reviews, and more. It's stuff I genuinely use for my website (or attempted to try), products and services I just have opinions on.
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Those scammy $9 PDF guide with upsells to $10,000 coaching calls sound ridiculous when you can pay $1 per day to be part of a dynamic training program with a supportive and enthusiastic community of online entrepreneurs.
The name Kelly Scott has been doing the rounds, largely associated with a site called Home Internet Careers. Like many similar sites, this one suggests that you can earn a lot of money quickly and without a lot effort. As you can probably imagine, the site is a scam site.
If you’ve been looking online for Work at Home Revenue by Michelle Robinson, you’ll find lots of references to the site, but the site itself is pretty elusive. That isn’t too surprising, because the site has already disappeared entirely.
If you ever find a site that claims you can make a lot of money quickly, you should be very wary of it. Sites use this as a way to grab the attention of their viewers, but of course, they can’t actually live up to this claim. The Home Income Program by ‘Amanda Jones’ is one example of this and as usual, the program is nothing but hype.
With so many products out there, companies have to constantly find new ways to get people to spend money. One way of doing this to trick and manipulate people. There are many ways of doing this, but one common theme is to associate the product with a name like Mary Johnson. This technique is mostly used by scams – so if you see it in action, be very wary.