Product Name: Done For You Profit System AKA MTTB System AKA My Online Business AKA My Online Business Empire
Product Owner: Matt Lloyd
Advertised Price: Free
Real Price: $25,000+
Update 2019: MOBE was shut down by the FTC and the creators have disbanded for now, while things are still tied up in course. The original publish date of this article was October 2014. Well, I guess I was right.
You may be landing on this article because you did a search for “done for you profit system” or some other similar-sounding type of infoproduct. This article is specifically about a specific product aimed at funneling people into MOBE.
If you land on this article, please leave a comment below to let me know how you found it, and what you were looking for, so I can update with appropriate information.
What Is It?
This is a complicated product and it’s quite deceptive the way they marketing it. Done For You Profit System is actually just a domain URL, and not a real business.
Oddly enough, I got to DFY from a domain called My Online Business.
So My Online Business redirects to Done For You Profit System. When you sign up there, you are taken to My Top Tier Business. After signing up for MTTB you are asked to purchase another product called My Online Business Empire.
MOB > DFY > MTTB > MOBE
The general idea of these programs is network marketing, which means you’ll be recruiting other members into the programs. The total cost for all products marketed to you is over $25,000.
I don’t know where Matt Lloyd’s work starts and ends, but I do know that this is an extremely deceptive way to market a program. There are numerous complaints about the high ticket items sold within the members area, especially when some of the steps are presented as “free”.
Even if you accept the $49 charge for a ‘free’ program, you’re in for an unhappy surprise when the first ‘one time offer’ is going to cost you $2000.
Before You Buy
Matt Lloyd owns MTTB and MOBE. I haven’t reviewed either of these products because they are way to expensive for my taste in reviews.
Is MTTB A Scam?
For an excellent review of MTTB, I recommend Ethan Vanderbuilt’s Review.
There have been many critics of the program since it launched, mainly customers that are upset about hidden costs. Whether the costs are hidden or not is up for debate as you’ll see below. However, this is a great example of when sensationalist and misleading marketing can get you in trouble.
You can see great examples of upset customers here on the Warrior Forum discussion about MTTB.
Please pay attention to Lloyds responses. Though I understand that he is frustrated at the negative attention surrounding his launch, it’s clear that he doesn’t know how to deal with legitimate criticism from paying customers. When you sell someone a $50 item then start charging them over $10k for other related services (without warning them first), you’re in for a lot of trouble.
The Other Side Of The Coin
I have a strong distaste for MLM, so when I have to pay for a program just so I can promote it, I automatically go into “negative review” mode. I just can’t see the logic behind paying for training so that I can promote that exact set of training.
It’s the definition of a pyramid scheme for me.
However, some folks love it. MLM and network marketing are extremely popular among some make money online circles.
So for you guys, I will provide you with a case study about MTTB and MOBE Matthew Woodward is a legit blogger and a straight forward marketer. Although I disagree with him on some points, I feel comfortable linking his currently-objective review. He actually purchased the products and is trying them.
*I will note however that the post was published on Sept 8, 2014 and only has one update (without a date), and no mention of progress in the training as of Oct 27, 2014. I don’t know if the case study was dropped or what.
For a complete list of prices of this product and a review which I think is more in line with my own views, you can see this review of MOBE.
Non Disclosure Agreement
All members have to sign a non-disclosure agreement which means what’s inside these programs is ultra secret! I find it hard to believe that they have discovered such a revolutionary money-making system that they have to protect it with an NDA, but so far, everyone seems to be taking it seriously and not talking about what’s inside.
My Own Thoughts
I hate listening to the same rhetoric about “getting in on the ground floor” and “going all in” for a once in a lifetime opportunity.
The fact that I had jump through so many hoops from the original domain to actually reach the end product is absolutely ridiculous, and I think reflects the deceptive nature of these products.
I think for a complete newbie, there are much cheaper and lower-risk ways to go about starting an online business than Done For You Profit System.
Still Selling Junk To Your Friends?
What is this - the 1950's selling Tupperware? Gimme a break. It's 2019. If you want to build a business, you NEED to be online or your business will be dead in less than 10 years.
Plus, those MLM parties boring as hell, and you know it. Nobody wants to buy that overpriced junk. Sorry to be so straightforward, but I really want to see you succeed.
You can start an affiliate website, you can promote ANY products you want from ANY company, so why are you selling such a limited range of products? Affiliate commissions range from 5% to 75%, and include Amazon products, digital products, and recurring services.
Last year I generated multiple six figures with my affiliate sites, and I can show you how to make them using the same templates. You get to promte whatever you want of course, and YOU keep all the profits (no upline!).